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Mississippi State University 











INDEX 392 

/ 989 ^ofeiffe, 

Terry Cole 





p A student relaxes in the Bulldog Bakery before her first class. ▼ The R.O.T.C. program is 
ii important part of the MSU lifestyle. The Colors are presented before the start of each 
otball game by the Air Force R.O.T.C. 

Jerry Jackson 

A(i Awakemui 

It's a new day Mississippi, you are waking up to your ability 
to shape this country. You are realizing that your contributions 
to the leadership and direction of your country are surpassed 
by none. 

Mississippi, your children reflect honesty and integrity, they 
represent the hard faught battle you have won; the battle to be 
recognized as a contributer to be admired, not a laggard to be 
looked down on. 

Mississippi State you are also experiencing an unprece- 
dented growth. Your importance, now more than ever, is being 
recognized by your contemporaries. Train well the young 
minds entrusted to you; they are your future. 

Julian Dillard 

A Chemistry labs are a part of college life that most students could do without. 

Mark Warner 



4 MuiiUibbi ^taH of Mud 

Friendly faces, a smile and a handshake, while 
sometimes hard to come by in the "real world" are 
abundant at MSU. Whether sharing laughs or quiet 
times with friends, walking in the cool of the eve- 
ning by Eckies pond or watching from dorm room 
windows as the traffic meanders along. State stu- 
dents are a unique blend of the old Southern tra- 
ditions and modern enlightenment. We realize the 
importance of the individual and the power of the 
group. We appreciate the comfort of friends, and 
enjoy the peace of occasional solitude. 

Growing up means learning how to get along 
with others and getting along with your self. Deal- 
ing with the fears of the unknown while coping 
with the reality of responsibilities never before re- 
alized can strike a sobering blow at times. The 

problems we had as children seem insignificant as 
we prepare to accept our roles in the adult world. As 
young adults we are asked to make decisions, some 
of them are difficult, some of them have obvious 
solutions. We were asked when we were 18, "what 
do you want to do for the rest of your life?", when 
all we cared about was finding a date for Friday 
night. The decisions we make, in some ways, de- 
terrnine the roles we play and how well we play 

State students are not content to simply fill a role. 
We will blaze new paths to reach heights never 
thought possible and at the same time keep that 
special quality that says "I'm special, and you're 
special too and together we will make a difference 
in this world." 

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A The friendly nature 
of State students is 
seen in the faces of 
her students. ^ Two 
students enjoy each 
others company on a 
beautiful Fall day. 

Opening / 5 

▲ Rosalynn Mister, a Junior from Grenada, MS, finds the pressure of 
editing the Organizations section of the Reveille quite draining. 
► ESPN's filming of the MSU vs Georgia game brought out the "ham" in 
these Zeta's. 

Terrv Cole 

6 / Opening 

▼ Dr. Foster's secretary, Linda Gentry, has aquired a great deal of patience 
from dealing with the "dips" that come into her office in Lee Hall 


i" ' '.^jj 




Terry Cole 

M(m Um a Job 

One endearing facet of life at Mississippi State, is that of the 
student/teacher relationship. Teachers take time to learn the 
many hundreds of names each new semester brings. Sec- 
retaries offer advice while we wait in their offices to see 
administrators who want nothing more than for us to succeed. 

Students come and go, as do others, but Mississippi State 
students carry something with them as they leave this tran- 
sition world of academia. We have had the benefit of being 
trained in the Southern way of life — educating the whole 
person, instilling a sense of self-worth while imparting the 
technical knowledge necessary for success. 

Mississippi State University, her staff and her students are 
more than associates; we are partners. 

▼ Trees covering the walkway outside of McCool Hall are a shady relief 
from the Mississippi sun. 

Terry Cole 

► The abundance of 

cars on campus 

coupled with the 

scarcity of parking 

places has brought on 

an increase in bicycle 

traffic. T Students 

walking the 

sidewalks between 

the Union and 

McCool will soon 

view the new 

"student gathering 


[ulian Dillard 


4 Pfmim of1h Oi/ewi£w 

"There's more to a forest than trees." This phi- 
losophy has guided the Reveille staff in the pro- 
duction of this eighty-fifth volume of the Reveille . 
We believe that the "behind the scenes" activities of 
University life are just as important, if not more so, 
as the "main production." 

As you look through the pages of the book, we 
hope you v^ill see the Mississippi State you re- 
member; 12,000 students from across the state, 
country, and world, all striving for an education that 
will help them achieve the goals they have set for 
themselves, while at the same time learning about 

each other. We also hope you will see aspects of 
Mississippi State you may have never seen before; a 
University that is advancing in all areas of academic 
excellence, forcing the rest of the world to stop and 
take notice of what Mississippi has to offer it. 

Our overview of life at MSU and accomplish- 
ments of its students is far from exhaustive, yet it is 
thorough enough that one can get a taste of the 
Mississippi State of 1988-89. When you have 
reached the last page of this book, we hope you will 
have seen a Mississippi State that you can be proud 
of, a University in the midst oi An Awakening. 

Terry Cole 

< ▼ John Wood 

Julian Dillard 

A A group of students 
find that the steps of 
the library make a 
good place to "group 
study." < Two 
students enjoy an 
afternoon together on 
the steps of Hull hall. 

Opening / 9 

S^*: "iZ 


J iJW 


Football game weekends bring crowds of fans 
to the MSU campus. Bulldog fans are the 
most tenacious of all. 


SU . . . the excitement is back! From 
the first football game of the season, to the 
first all night study session, Mississippi 
State University has given us a year of fun, 
entertainment, world events and new ex- 

Thanks to her loyal student body, MSU 
grows stronger every year. With over 
12,000 students, representing many cities 
states and countries around the world, it is 
no wonder that our school is as great as it is 

College years can be the most stressful 
and challenging years of ones entire life. At 
Mississippi State, one finds a faculty of 

teachers who are willing to help, a beau- 
tiful campus for moments of solitude, and 
there is always a friend whose shoulder 
one can lean on in trying times. These 
factors, plus numerous more, are what 
make Mississippi State University a great 
place to come home to. 

The Magazine section of the Reveille is 
devoted to capturing the everyday lives of 
students. Within this section you will find 
world events that interest us and campus 
events that directly affect us. Magazine Ed- 
itor Carrie Killebrew along with her staff 
have worked hard to ensure that this sec- 
tion brings back the feelings of the year. ■ 



A Subtfe PeMtuda 

Breezes of autumn blow through the trees on their way to 
some far-away place. The blue skies and shifting clouds let us 
drift to a world of peace and solitude. The flowers tilt their 
heads to the sun as their brilliantly colored faces wish a cheery 
hello to the passers-by. 

The beauty of nature is everywhere around us as we walk to 
classes, run to the bookstore for an emergency candy bar, or 
drag into the library to research a topic. The campus lifts our 
spirits when we're feeling a little down and it keeps us floating 
high when everything is going well. Although our lives may 
seem a jumbled mess, the tranquility that nature provides can 
help us realize that things are never as bad as they seem. 

Our campus can even entice us to leave the restless at- 
mosphere of our rooms, tempting us to leave our studying and 
seek the solitude of natural scenery. Mother Nature calls us to 
her peaceful beauty. The wind whispers "come," and we may 
willingly escape to the rest of the outdoors. 

Even those who normally flee the wild scenery of nature 
cannot resist the comfort of the shadows of the trees on the 
edges of the Drill Field. Those who usually are afraid of 
animals have to smile as they see a squirrel scurry by on its 
way to collect a nut that has fallen to the grass outside the 
Union. Our campus is God's handiwork and it reminds us 
daily that He has never forgotten us and never will. ■ Allison 


Mluiollipl Coop«nllv» U 

Andrew Smith 

12 / Campus 

► Students in the h,ustle to get to classes enjoy the view of our 
beautiful campus on a warm fall day. ▼ Scott Field got a face lift this 
year in preparation for a new season. 

John Wood 

A Student takes time out at McCool Hall to look over notes before 
going to his class. < The work of the MSU landscapers is quite 
evident at the Bost Cooperative Extension Center. ► As part of the 
campus's beautification project, the Butler-Williams Alumni Center 
has recieved a welcome addition to its appearance. 




,t - 





~ 1. , . 

, - MP' 



Andrew Smith 


This year, Americans were once again faced with the task of 
electing a new President of the United States. The candidates 
included Democratic, Massachusetts senator, Michael Dukakis 
and Republican, Vice-President George Bush. The race to the 
White House proved to be an endurance contest between the 
two candidates, with both men working long, hard hours on 
their campaigns, having very little leisure time and little or no 
private time. Nevertheless, the two candidates made it through 
the trials and tribulations of campaigning, giving Americans a 
new president, George Bush. 

One would think that with the title of Vice-President at- 
tached to his name, George Bush would have an easy victory, 
however the sharp, witty senator was ready and willing to give 
Bush a run for his money. With his good looks, charming 
personality and witty humor, Michael Dukakis proved to many 
Americans that he was indeed the best man for the job. 
However, Dukakis stressed some points in his campaign that 
Americans did not agree with at all, such as weekend furloughs 
for prisoners who were not even up for parole, and his ideas on 
nuclear weapons. These factors, along with many others, 
caused a major defeat for Michael Dukakis, yet gained him 
national recognition, as well as popularity in some areas. 

Many Americans were concerned that Bush lacked in the 
ability to put his foot down in situations where authority 
needed to rule. Others were concerned that Bush would rely on 
Ronald Reagan's old ideas, instead of coming up with new, up 
to date ideas of his own. Despite the controversy regarding the 
Bush campaign, the majority of the American voters supported 
him, giving him a landslide victory over Dukakis. 

For the college student, the most important factor regarding 
the eighty-eight election was education. George Bush feels that 
everything in the nation ties back to educaton and the kids of 
the country. Dukakis states that no institution has meant more 
to him than education. Both candidates agree that education 
should be a major factor in the election. Until last February, 
President Reagan proposed cuts in Federal Aid to college 
students. Even today, the maximum Pell Grant covers only 29 
percent of the cost of college attendance. Bush remembers 
clearly, the Reagan record on education, and he proposes that 
he will improve educational successes, such as FIPSE, Work 
Study Programs and Pell Grants. Dukakis agreed with Bush, 
believing that the assault on Pell Grant loans must stop, yet he 
never assured students that Pell Grants would keep up with 
rising tuitions. 

Most of America seems to be satisfied with their choice for 
the new President. George Bush has a warm and caring per- 
sonality along with a vast knowledge of how to run our nation. 
Along with his running mate, Dan Quayle, and the assistance 
of a competent staff, America can look foreward to another 
successful four years. 

While all of America was busy electing a new president, 
Mississippians were in the process of electing a senator to 
replace John C. Stennis. The candidates, both members of the 
United States House of Representatives, included Trent Lott, 
running on the Republican ticket, and Wayne Dowdy, running 
on the Democratic ticket. The race proved to be a tough one, 
with both candidates staying on the campaign trail, visiting 
many cities and towns around the state. Trent Lott proved to 
be the leader in the senatorial race, and proceeded to win the 
election in yet another landslide victory for the Republican 
party. ■ Laura Sneed. 

14 / Election 'i 

< Trent Lott talks to Mississippi State students at a campaign rally for the 
1988 senatorial race. 

T The Democrats went to Atlanta in the summer of .1988, and decided on 
Michael Dukakis, the governor of Massachusetts, to be its candidate for 
President of the United States. He decided to pick Lloyd Bentsen, a senator 
from Texas, as his running mate. 

▲ Wayne Dowdy talks to eager citizens who showed up for his campaign 
rally at McKee Park in Starkville. 

^ Vice President George Bush, after serving for eight years in the Ronald 
Reagan administration, got the expected nod at the Republican National 
Convention in New Orleans in the summer of 1988. His choice for running 
mate was unexpected — Senator Dan Quayle of Indiana. The public opin- 
ion polls showed that the inexperienced 41 year-old senator was not a 
popular choice. 

Election '88 / 15 

▲ Denims of all shades create the fashion for this fall. Scarves, boots and loose fitting 
accessories complement any wardrobe 

16 / Fashion 

Members of the MSU Fashion Board model some of the styles 
representative of both formal and casual wear. 


As winter's chill signals the beginning of fall and the per- 
fume of flowers brings the renewal of spring, clothing colors, 
shapes, and forms change. The cedar chests are opened and 
the boxes of clothes left from last year are brought down from 
closets as everyone realizes that some or most of the fashion 
choices of the past no longer fit today's evolving styles. What's 
new, what's hot, and what's new and hot that's comfortable 
are the critical questions every college student wants to an- 

Colors are always principal signals of the direction of fash- 
ion. Of course, personal color favorites play a role in an 
individual's wardrobe, but certain color groups are crucial for 
the look that shows great fashion awareness. Some of this 
year's favorites seemed to come from the jeweled tones, as 
jade, royal blue, magenta, plum, and golden shades flourished 
in the new seasonal palette. Also dominant in the preppie 
spectrum were the traditional navy blue along with slate, loden 
green, mauve, and the always-popular khaki. 

Normally, shapes vary from the loose and baggy to the skin- 
tight. This season was no different with the slim, long skirt as 
well as the flowing look of certain dress styles. The popularity 
of pleated pants brought emphasis to a looser feel in clothing, 
and knit tops along with sweater-skirt sets brought attention to 
those slender figures. One of the growing trends among girls 
on campus was wearing boys jeans. The looser look in the 
waist and tighter fit in the hips brought a new style in clothing 
shapes for women. 

Is the mini in, out, or just getting settled? No one could really 
decide this year. It appears that those who didn't really like the 
mini dropped it from their wardrobe while some kept it in tact 
from last season's mad rush to shorten skirts and still others 
decided to add it to their business-fashion look. Whatever 
future the mini has is yet to be determined, but the decision to 
keep the romantic look was a definite this year. Of course, it 
underwent a few changes, but the images brought to mind by 
the romantic form were obvious in 1988-89. 

Whatever wardrobe adjustments you made this year will 
probably change again next year, and you'll hear the same yell 
from your wallets as you did this past season. But no matter 
your taste or your budget, maroon and white mixed with that 
bulldog pride means you're always in style. ■ Allison Johnsey. 


What to wear, what to wear . . . our closets are full, but 
there's nothing to wear! Sure, most closets are filled with junk 
— not clothes — but the feeling in the air says, "Wake up! It's 
SPRINGTIME!" We all know what that means. That feeling in 
the air, that uncontrollable calling outside the window, that 
wishful desire to clean out the closet? Well, two out of three 
ain't bad. 

Whether the spring cleaning urge hits you or not, we all 
enjoy the fresh revival of life that comes with spring. After the 
dull winter blahs. Mother Nature brings color back into the 
world and the fashion world follows with an endless selection 
of color choices. The pastel hues, especially melon and peach 
shades, dominate all styles of clothing, from casualwear to 
eveningwear. While earthtones along with color splashes in 
the here-to-stay-for-awhile tie dyed look have become popular 
basics for spring. 

Every season we enjoy seeing some looks from last year that 
are still going strong (at least that's a little less cleaning to do). 
A few of these fads that have made their way into fashion 
trends include deck shoes, mock turtlenecks, and, of course, 
T'^Ray-bans. Deck shoes in classic shades like white, navy, 
khaki, and red are an essential part of casual dressing. As 
winter blends into summer's heat the mock turtleneck remains 
as a basic fashion asset. With the summer sun on the horizon 
and tanning season just around the corner, sunglasses are a 
must for the spring wardrobe, and '^'^Ray-bans seem to be the 
favorite. Although the price may turn away some budget- 
conscious shoppers, the look of ^MRay-baris and an April 
sunset is beyond compare. 

No matter what your spring brings, whether shopping, 
spring cleaning, or just taking a break to enjoy the scenery, let 
the refreshing colors of nature and fashion make this a season 
you'll never forget. ■ By Allison Johnsey. 

Julian DUlard 

► Stone washed jeans, pleated pants, cardigan sweaters, turtlenecks an 
loafers seem to be the articles to fill ones wardrobe. 

T Back-paks and sunglasses seem to permeate university campuses. 

Terry Col 

▲ Ray-bans are always the stylish shades to adorn ones face. 
< Boots, boots, boots, and longer skirts were the Autumn choice for MSI 

Julian Dillard 

Fashion / 19 


Two headline events of the Fall semester were the concerts 
of "Cheap Trick" and Randy Travis. Both groups brought in 
fans from all over Mississippi and each was a big success. 

Although tickets to the "Cheap Trick" concert sold slowly, 
by concert day Musicmaker Productions had sold enough to 
cover expenses and even make a little profit. 

In contrast, the announcement of Randy Travis' appearance 
prompted students to camp out at the Union the night before 
the ticket box opened. Tickets sold fast and sold out, reaf- 
firming the popularity of the male vocalist. 

Musicmakers has once again completed a successful year of 
bringing top entertainment to our campus. 

► Cheap Trick played to an enthusiastic crowd. ▼ Gene Watson pei 
forms for a sell-out crowd in Humphrey coliseum, before Randy Travi 



** m 






lulian Dillard 

< Randy Travis brought the house down singing his hit songs from both 
new and old recordings. Travis' most popular song of the evening seemed 
to be "Diggin' up Bones." 

Concerts / 21 


Nothing compares with seeing your favorite group perform 
live. The guitars are sharper, the bass is deeper, and the drums 
are louder. Every year, thousands of students and non- 
students flock to Humphrey Coliseum to enjoy the musical 
entertainment. But did you ever stop to wonder who is re- 
sponsible for organizing these shows? who gets these per- 
formers for your entertainrnent? Well, at MSU it's Music Maker 

Music Makers is a group of thirteen students, many of them 
freshmen, trained in arranging facilities and services for the 
various groups appearing at MSU. They reserve the coliseum, 
find lodging for the groups, and they organize security for the 
shows. This year Music Makers brought L.A. Guns, Cheap 
Trick, Gene Watson and Randy Travis to Humphrey Coliseum. 
They also organize the Welcome Back concert in downtown 
Starkville, and the Homecoming and Pre-Homecoming show 
on the drill field. 

Major concerts take place in Humphrey Coliseum, with its 
10,000 person capacity. Smaller concerts take place in Lee Hall 
Auditorium and the Union Ballroom. With all these sites 
available for shows, students can look forward to Music Mak- 
ers providing entertainment to suit every taste. ■ By Billy 

► Dave (Rocker) Welsh keeps himself busy trying to bring groups to pL 
for the MSU crowd. 

▼ Student pass the time playing cards as they wait for the Randy Travi 
concert tickets to go on sale. 

A An ardent Randy Travis fan camps out in front of the Union waiting to 
buy tickets. 

i2:/r Musicmakers 

Terry Cole 

Musicmakers / 23 

Double Take 
Double Take 

Have you ever been sitting in class, notice someone walk 
through the door, and then notice the same person walk through 
a few minutes later. You may have thought that you were losing 
your mind, but don't worry you are not. you have just caught a 
glimpse of a pair of MSU's twins. 

Ther are many pairs of look-a-likes running around campus 
this year. Perhaps you have even had a trick or two pulled on you 
by some of these famous couples. There are a variety of pranks 
and jokes that can be easily pulled off by these mischevious 
doubles, such as switching partners on a double date. Many twins 
think this is a hilarious joke, unfortunate for the date that gets 
stuck with the wrong person. 

Another favorite trick frequently pulled by twins is the act of 
being two places at once. You see one of them in the library at 
10:00 and your best friend swears she sees the same guy in the 
cafeteria and 10:05, so what's going on. Yes, you've been taken in 

We interviewed a few of our twins to get their comments on 
how it feels to be a better, or a worse half. Twins, Annette and 
Anita Chapman from Newton, Mississippi told us that, "Our 
friends call us double — take." One look at these girls will prove 
that statement correct. Twins, Jim and Jerry Fancher from Mc- 
Comb, Mississippi tell us, "Close friends can tell us apart." You 
would have to be a really close friend to tell who from who in this 

The next time you think you are losing your mind, don't worry. 
Just assume that one of those ever so popular MSU twins has 
crossed your path once again. ■ by Laura Sneed. 

24 / Twins 

▲ The Rial triplets are active as trainers for the MSU football and baseball teams. 
Chris (top) is a marketing major, Carey (left) is majoring in medical technology and. 
Cliff is an accounting major. 

< Annette and Anita Chapman, Juniors majoring in banking and finance are from 
Newton, Mississippi. 

rim and Terry Fancher are one of two sets of twins on the MSU baseball 
un. Both are pitchers majoring in history. 

A Eric and Derric Glenn, from Louisville Mississippi are architecture stu- 

•< Lynn and Leigh Hedgepeth, also from Louisville, are both majoring in 
elementary education. 

Twins / 25 


Year at State 

"They're everywhere! They're everywhere!" Good ole State 
broke its enrollment record as hordes of new students came to 
school this fall. A record 2,050 freshmen and 1,077 transfer 
students have boosted the MSU community to over 1 1,762, the 
largest student body in its 188 years history! 

Consequently, record numbers of students participated in 
'88 fall rush. One thousand males and females became rushees 
in August. The Greek system is planning to expand even more 
as the Panhellenic has invited a new sorority Alpha Omicron 
Pi to colonize at MSU. 

All these new students have, of course, made things a bit 
more crowded. Everyone's favorite gripe — the lack of parking 
— will be rehashed about a million times before spring. 
Housing has been cramped by the vast numbers as well. With 
300 to 400 students requesting on-campus living quarters, plus 
100 last-minute applications, the housing officials had to do 
some magic — and fast! "Bye Bye private rooms!" 

Career Day also broke records. Those employers were ready 
for the young multitudes as over 70 companies and graduate 
schools came to campus September 14. The SA Senate is the 
recipient of increased student interest as well. There were 118 
students campaigning for 30 senatorial positions, a number 
higher than last years. ■ Paige Ervin. 

► Workmen put the final touch on Scott Field's new look. ▼ Greek 
hopefuls "rush" to the center of the coliseum after receiving their bids. 

>■ Bryan Foods conducted a hot dog taste test in the Unio 

Mark Warner 

▲ ATJ2 paint paw prints on Bully Blvd. M The C.A.B. sponsored crafts fair 
provided students a chance to get some Christinas shopping out of the way. 

Terry Cole 

Campus News / 27 



Registration this year brought mixed emotions for many 
students. Excitement, nervousness, and sometimes confusion, 
were felt by both the new and experienced students. For the 
incoming freshmen, the scene was almost chaotic. Trying to 
find the right station to go to, keeping up with checkbooks, 
parking stickers, and receipts, and the rising temperature of 
Humphrey coliseum were only a few obstacles to overcome. 
However, most students thought registration went smoothly. 

Once outside the coliseum students were greeted by the 
Starkville Chamber of Commerce. Set up under a huge tent, 
the Chamber offered information about Starkville, cold drinks, 
and a warm welcome. A local radio station, WKOR, also 
attended and provided fun, music, and entertainment with an 
oversized "boom box." 

Registration could have been filled with problems, especially 
for the new students, but the University and the city of 
Starkville smoothed out the rough edges and made registration 
another great part of MSU. ■ Michael Ruffin. 

Julian Dillard 

28 / Campus News 

T One of the least enjoyable parts of registration is purchasing park 

Julian Dill. 

A Several organizations set up boothes outside the coliseum to recn 

new members and welcome students. 

■< Payment of student fees can be a painful experience. 

Julian Dillard 

John Wood 

▲ On November 14, one of the stack tiers in the Mitchell Memorial Library 
was set on fire. Minimal damage was done. 

Fire Breaks Out 

"What's going on? . . . Fire drill . . . suicidal professor ... ice 
cream social?" Many passers by wondered this as students and 
faculty gathered on the drill field on the afternoon of No- 
vember 14 to watch firefighters battle a blaze in Mitchell 
Memorial Library. At about 4:07 a fire was reported along the 
seventh floor stack tiers. Some unbound newspaper editions, 
old sports record books, and other books received most of the 
damage. Investigators decided there was foul play in the 
starting of the fire. 

A great quote did come from the incident — from George 
Verrall, vice-president of business affairs. He said "(The li- 
brary) is not a fire hazard — except in the aspect that if you put 
a match to it, everything is a fire hazard." ■ Paige Erwin. 

•4 After completing registration in the Fall, students were greeted by 
several merchants from the city of Starkville, advertising their businesses. 

Campus News / 29 


Any student understands that entertainment is a priority for 
college life. During the 1988-89 year we enjoyed entertainment 
varying from jazz artists to political motivators. Chinese danc- 
ers were among the participants in a week of festivities rec- 
ognizing cultures from around the world. Political lectures on 
campus included "Who Killed J.F.K.?" and "Finding the Gray 
in a Black and White World." The Lionel Hampton Orchestra 
"played around" in Lee Hall Auditorium, with some talented 
State musicians joining in on the fun. The Panhellenic and the 
Inter-Fraternity Council displayed the talent of our students in 
the Greek All-Sing. Recognizing students' needs, MSU pro- 
vides a learning atmosphere where entertainment is a priority. 
■ By Allison Johnsey. 

► Brett Mae performs a jazz solo with the Lional Hampton Orchestra. 
Several MSU students were privileged to appear with Mr. Hampton. 

30 / Campus News 

7aniel Watson presented a four hour lecture on racial relation. 

"Who Shot JFK" was the theme of a presentation sponsored by the Campus Activities Board. 

Terry Cole 

Campus News / 31 

▼ Lazar Gosman is Music Director of the Soveit Eihigre Orchestra a 
professor of violin and chamber music at the State University of 1 
York. I 

(oa^{/ie^ t>^ 


This year the Lyceum Series has brought assorted cultural 
events to the M.S.U. campus. These have included the Tchai- 
kovsky Chamber Orchestra, Alabama Shakespeare Festival, the 
United States Air Force Band and the Singing Sergeants. 

The Tchaikovsky Chamber Orchestra is the new name of the 
celebrated Soviet Emigre Orchestra, which for the last ten years 
has touched audiences in the United States and around the world 
with its "luxurious, passionate and golden sound." Lazar Gos- 
man, music director of the Tchaikovsky Chamber Orchestra, was a 
beloved figure in his native Russia, having founded and directed 
the Leningrad Chamber Orchestra for seventeen years. Since its 
first concert, this ensemble has been hailed by critics as one of the 
finest in the world. 

The Alabama Shakespeare Festival was back by popular de- 
mand to perform "Hamlet, Prince of Denmark." This drama has 
electrified audiences for nearly 400 years with riveting theatrical 
power that enthralls members of the audience, whether they are 
first attenders or vetran theater-goers. Previous Alabama Shake- 
speare Festival touring productions have evoked praise and de- 
light from more than 250,000 people of all ages in both large and 
small communities in eleven states across the Southeast. The New 
York Times describes this company as "brash and brilliant." 


32 / Lyceum 


^t ^ 


^■■^: '4 "* 


The U.S. Air Force Band, "America's International muscial 
Ambassadors," has won the hearts of music lovers in fifty-five 
countries on five continents during tv^elve international good- 
will tours. The commander and conductor. Lieutenant colonel 
James M. Bankhead, has chosen a program that includes a 
wide variety of selections, from traditional classics to modern 
masterpieces. The Singing Sergeants, the official chorus of the 
U.S. Air Force, has appeared before millions of people both in 
live performances and on radio and television programs. 

The Lyceum program has done a fantastic job both en- 
tertaining and enlightening our campus with memorable per- 
formances by excellent artists. ■ by Michael Blackstock. 

< < The Tchaikovsky Chamber Orchestra performs in the Lee Hall 
Auditorium on November 14, 1988. 

< The Alabama Shakespeare Festival performs Hamlet, Prince of Danmark." 

Lyceum / 33 


The entertainment world creates a lot of interest on college 
campuses everywhere, and Mississippi State is no exception. 
Sure, Starkville can provide some wonderful entertainment of 
its own, but its excitement really can't compare to the buzz of 
anticipation over what will happen next in Hollywood. From 
Pee-Wee Herman in his latest dramatic feature to Michael J. 
Fox with his latest love, the entertainment business provides a 
wealth of recreation and education for students at MSU. 

I mean, who can resist those cute little California Raisins 
strutting their stuff on the screen? Of course, watching Sat- 
urday Night Live with Tom Hanks as host and Keith Richard as 
musical guest is a must for any television scholar. And what 
happens just as you decide to take a study break? There's 
David Letterman with another one of those prophetic top ten 
lists, or better yet throwing pieces of toast to excite any feverish 

For the Mississippi State student or for any who seek a post- 
primetime television education, the entertainment business is 
full of excitement as actors, comedians, and just plain silly 
people open the door to a world of diversion. 

▼ Who is this man and why is everyone making such a fuss over him? His 
name, of course, is Pee-wee Herman. He talces a short break from all the 
hoopla after receiving his star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. It was the 
1,874th star on the internationally famous sidewalk. 

34 / Entertainment 

> He may be irreverent but he sure is popular. Late night televiil 
host David Letterman has a smile and an unpleasant thing or twj 
say. His late night show has a fast growing audience. 
T Tom Hanks and Keith Richard opened Saturday Night Live's 3| 
season in October. Hanks acted as host, while Richard performed as| 
musical guest. 

Photos bv KM I'hoto berv 

A 'Tamily Ties" star Michael J. Fox married actress Tracy Pollan, wl 
played his girlfriend on the hit television show. 

•4 The California Raisins strut their stuff. These 
little guys caught the interest of raisin lovers 
and others as they danced to the song "I Heard It 
Through the Grapevine" in a television com- 
mercial for the California Raisin Growers to 
help stimulate the sale of raisins. 

Entertainment / 35 

▲ Tiffany is surrounded in this photo by the "Just Say > 
musical review. < Pop singer Whitney Houston has been p 
forming to sell-out crowds for several years and there is 
end in sight! The 25-year-old vocalist plays to sell-out crow 
everywhere she performs. 


i he Irish rock group U2 wallows in the applause during the Grammy 
^ards Ceremony in March at New York City's Radio City Music Hall, 
lock star Tracy Chapman belts out a song at Wembley Stadium in 



As music progresses, the faces change ... or do they? Of 
course, new groups appear on the charts. For example, Guns 
and Roses has had hits like "Welcome to the Jungle" and 
"Sweet Child of Mine" from their album "Appetite for De- 
struction." Tracey Chapman's original sound on songs like 
"Fast Car" brought her success, and the Fat Boys gained 
attention with songs such as "Wipe Out" and "The Twist." 
George Michael continued to soar with his hits "Monkey" and 
"Kissing a Fool." 

Most of the greatest hits of the year, however, came from 
older, well established groups. Def Leppard made a come back 
with songs such as "Animal" and "Pour Some Sugar on Me" 
from "Hysteria", their biggest album ever. Robert Plant re- 
turned to the top of the charts with his album "Now and Zen", 
which combined classic Led Zeplin sounds with his own style 
on songs such as "Heaven Knows" and "Tall Cool One." Steve 
Winwood continued his success with "Roll With It" and "What 
the Night Can Do", and U2 returned to the spotlight with their 
album and film "Rattle and Hum." 

So even with groups appearing and disappearing, good 
music can always be found and will remain an important part 
of the college lifestyle. ■ by Billy Duncan. 

▲ A rowdy new group called Guns n' Roses hit the scene in 1988 and won 
MTV's Best New Artist Award for a spirited video called "Welcome to the 
Jungle." The Los Angeles heavy metal group was on its way up the charts. 
•^ At the age of 24, singer, songwriter George Micheal has done quite well — 
international acclaim, 36 million records sold worldwide, and an unbroken 
string of success. And his first solo LP-"Faith"-is on the way up. 

Music / 37 


In Tlie News 

The news is constantly filled with heroes and heroines, with 
new achievements, and with the thrill of victory. The headlines 
of 1988-89 were no exception as these years brought their 
share of shining moments. 

The shuttle Discovery blasted into orbit carrying priceless 
cargo along with the precious dreams of our nation. As mil- 
lions of Americans clustered around televisions and radios, the 
memories of the Challenger tragedy echoed through the minds 
of the anxious observers. When the shuttle triumphantly en- 
ded its 1.6 million mile mission, the ideas of our nation were 
returned to the optimistic excitement of exploring space's pos- 

The World Series belonged to the Los Angeles Dodgers as 
they captured their sixth world title. Oral Hershiser became a 
hero of our day as he led his team to the exciting championship 
of baseball's most coveted title. 

As Gretchen Elizabeth Carlson was crowned Miss America 
1989 she immediately became the role model for little girls 
throughout the United States. In accepting the crown, the 22- 
year-old Miss Minnesota also accepted the tremendous re- 


▲ The World Series belonged to the Los Angeles Dodgers. The Dodgers 
captured their sixth World Series title in October with a 5-2 victory over 
the Oakland A's in the fifth game of the series. ► Grechen Elizabeth 
Carlson erupted in tears as her name was announced as Miss America 1989. 

Photos hy AT. and R.M. Photo 

▲ The shuttle Discovery blasted into orbit in September, the first space flight 
since the shuttle Challenger mission ended tragically 73 seconds after liftoff on 
January 28, 1986. The Discovery ended its successful four day, 1.6 million mile 
mission with a triumphant landing at Edwards Air Force Base in California. 
< The Duke and Duchess of York are pictured here with their new daughter 
Beatrice Elizabeth Mary, born August 8, 1988. Prince Andrew is the second son 
of Queen Elizabeth II. 

sponsibilities that the American public places on its heroes and 

Across our nation in 1988-89, the champions were crowned 
and the achievements counted. The hope for tomorrow clearly 
lies in our victories of today as we strive for a brighter future 
everywhere. ■ Allison Johnsey. 

World News / 39 

► It became an international effort of good will. Russian and American rescuers cut through the ice in Alaska to save two California gray whales, 
whales were trapped in the ice for more than three weeks. News media from around the world converged on the tiny village of Barrow, Alaska, to co 
the successful rescue. 

1 1 1 *"^"^iW3HfT*1 




: % '^i^iJr^^ 

A.P. Photo 

▲ Amid tears and grief, people who had died of AIDS were memorialized ► It was one of the big marriages of the year. Heavyweight boxer Mike 

in October in ceremonies centered on a huge quilt that was made by Tyson married actress Robin Givens. But the stormy marriage of the 22 

friends and family members of the victims. Each of the panels measured year-old rich boxer and the 23 year-old beautiful actress lasted less than a 

three feet by six feet and all 50 states and a dozen foreign countries were year. She filed for divorce, 
represented in the 375,000 square foot quilt. 

40 / World News 


Remembering the dead and celebrating the living are major 
aspects of daily existence. In Washington D.C., thousands of 
people who had died from AIDS were memorialized in Oc- 
tober, 1988 with a quilt made by friends and family members 
of the victims. Not only was the quilt a reminder of those who 
had suffered through the dreaded disease, but it also served as 
a reminder of the world unity in the fight against AIDS, a 
disease that has affected millions across the globe. Each panel 
in the quilt represented a victim of the uncurable illness, and 
each tear shed during the ceremonies became a symbol of the 
horrible struggle that AIDS victims must endure. 

The struggle to live was also a theme in another news event 
of the past year. During their migrating season, three battered 
and bloodied gray whales were found gasping for breath at 
holes in a thickening Arctic ice pack near Point Barrow, Alaska. 
Both Soviets and Americans worked around the clock to save 
the whales in a rescue effort that cost over one million dollars. 
Although only two of the whales survived, the struggle to save 
them illustrated the importance of a species' survival, whether 
an animal species' existence or the human species' survival. 

The fight against AIDS and the whale's struggle against 
nature can both be seen as stories of survival. In fact, the news 
as a whole can be seen as an account of the fight to survive. ■ 
Allison Johnsey. 

World News / 41 


T Hurricane Gilbert rose out of the Caribbean killing more than 3i 
people, leaving hundreds of thousands homeless and causing billioi 
of dollars worth of damage. 1 

Great Force 

Scenes of nature gone awry filled television screens and 
newspaper headlines in 1988 and 1989, Tragedy touched lives 
with its cold finger as each adversity struck a blow of death and 

The jKiidwestern farming belt, which so desperately needed a 
good growing season, suffered helplessly through a drought. 
Seeing dried-up fields along with withered hopes, farmers 
vainly watched their crops dwindle as if their sighs and hope- 
ful looks could revive them. Forest fires associated with the 
drought destoyed millions of acres of national parkland and 
even endangered the lives of many residents of towns near 
Yellowstone National Park. Looks of hopelessness also found 
their way into the Caribbean as hurricane Gilbert swept de- 
struction through everyplace in its path. 

Those tragic stories that turn many away from the news 
were prevalent in the last year's headlines. Our only peace of 
mind exists in people's ability to pick up the pieces while their 
faith leads them into tomorrow. ■ Allison Johnsey. 

▲ The summer of 1988 was hit with the worst drought in many years. 
Throughout the midwest, farmers watched helplessly as their cropsf went 

► Forest fires spread throughout the western part of the country in tl 
summer of 1988, destroying millions of acres of national parkland. Tl 
most heavily damaged was Yellowstone National Park. 

42 / World News 



< ■* * • 




Tracy Hill is one of many handicapped students who have 
chosen Mississippi State as the place to continue their ed- 
ucation. Tracy is a freshman business major from Belzoni, 
Mississippi. Tracy became handicapped approximately four 
and a half years ago due to a softball accident. There is good 
news though. She is steadily regaining certain motor skills. 

As might be expected, life at State is different for the hand- 
icapped. Hill says that MSU has "an excellent handicapped 
program" and chose MSU over Memphis State University. 
This program gives students a chance to attend school at a fine 
institution without feeling much out of the mainstream. Hill 
lives in Rice Hall where she can be accomodated. Tracy, like 
most of the handicapped students, lives in a private suite with 
a bathroom. She also has an attendent that helps do everyday 
chores such as cleaning the room. These attendents also help 
students get to class. Professors also play a large part in the 
program. Most of them allow extra time for the student to get 
to class and to take exams. Another accomodation here at State 
are several handicapped parking spaces in convenient places. 
Water fountains are also at suitable height requirements. 

The handicapped bring an added bit of insight into the world 
as a whole. These special students contribute so much to 
Mississippi State that it is unmeasurable. It is relieving to know 
that our school is providing programs to fulfill the needs of 
these students. ■ By Michael Hobby 

(TOP) Seeing eye dogs give several of MSU's blind students independence. 
■4 Motorized wheel chairs improve the mobility of handicapped students. 

Handicapped / 45 





We all know that school can sometimes weigh us down, and we 
think that there could be no rougher road to travel. Just getting up 
to go to class and trying to get enough study time in can be hard, 
but most of us have it pretty easy compared to the students at 
MSU who are also starting a family while going to school. 

There are many married couples on campus who not only have 
to make good grades, but who also struggle to make ends meet. 
These people should be honored for their dedication and desire 
for a higher education. 

Elizabeth and Jim Funderburg are a prime example of a hard- 
working fainily at MSU. Elizabeth is majoring in Social Work 
while her husband, Jim, majors in Pre-Med. But, majors are not 
the only facet of this couple's life. There is another factor to 
consider by the name of Brittany. 

Brittany is the two year-old daughter of the Funderburgs. She is 
a happy, healthy child who seems to be the apple of her proud 
parent's eye. 

While Elizabeth and Jim are in class, Brittany stays at a local 
day-care center in Starkville. She stays there until three or four 
o'clock every afternoon, depending on the schedule of her busy 
parents. Elizabeth Funderburg tells us, "the day-care takes care of 
Brittany while I'm in class, then after class I can have time to 
study, clean up and spend time with my friends before picking 
her up. She loves it!" 

Elizabeth and Jim say that going to school, being married, and 
raising a child is hard, but it is not impossible. They tell us, "you 
just have to set yourself and learn to arrange your time." They 
still find plenty of time for each other, although they agree that 
their social life is not as active as it used to be, but they do not 
mind that at all. 

"Brittany is my life. I am always bored when she's not around, 
and I don't know what to do with myself", says Elizabeth. "She 
sometimes, although rarely, goes to visit her grandparents in 
Natchez, and the house is so quiet that I ca'nt stand it." 

Although life may sometimes be hectic for the Funderburgs, 
they always manage to make it to that next class. Nothing is going 
to stand in the way of this couple. They are fully prepared to 
make a life for themselves and Brittany, and from the look of 
things, they are doing a fantastic job. Jim. Elizabeth, and Brittany, 
MSU is proud of you! ■ By Laura Sneed 

(TOP) Elizabeth and Brittany chat with the Reveille interviewers. ► Jim 
studies with the help of Brittany. 

46 / Married 

Married / 47 




The 1989 Reveille Staff has selected four outstanding 
young men and won\en from the MSU campus to represent 
a new feature. Focus on Students. These outstanding young 
people were chosen at random from a varying range of 
talents, majors and personalities, yet they all exhibit campus 
leadership qualities and academic excellence. Let us in- 
troduce you to this year's Focus on Students recipients. 

Michelle Denise Lamphere is a twenty-one year old se- 
nior from Tupelo, Mississippi. She is a Home Economics 
major and plans to graduate in May from MSU. 

Michelle was selected to Who's Who Among American 
College Students, and she was also chosen for the Mis- 
sissippi State University Hall of Fame. She belongs to the 
Home Economics Club, Dietetics Club, Collegiate 4-H and 
holds a position on the Student Home Economics Advisory 
48 / Focus on Students 

All photos by Julian Dijt 

Committee. Michelle also helps out at the Student Hea'i 
center by her position on the Student Health Advisory Coi- 

Not only does Michelle hold honors on the MSU camp|., 
but she also has national recognition as the President of te 
American Home Economics Association Student Member S(j- 
tion, as well as being the Mississippi Home Economics /j- 
sociation Student Member Section President. I 

Michelle is a board member of the American Home E(- 
nomics Association, and she travels to Washington, D.C. thi 2 
times a year to attend board meetings. This board consists i 
fifteen members, representing twenty-eight thousand peop:, 
Michelle, alone, represents the student percentage of tie 
American Home Economics Association, which consists 1 
three thousand people. She is the only college student on t e 
board. I 

Mississippi State was Michelle's choice of college due to Yi 
involvement in 4-H. Michelle thinks the MSU campus ha; a 
much better Home Economics department than any otbi 
Mississippi college, and the reception here is much warmer I 

Michelle plans to intern at either the University of Kentucy 
or the University of Alabama at Birmingham upon graduatic . 
She will work on her masters there and graduate in May f 
1991. Following this graduation, she plans to take the Ro- 
istered Dietetics Exam and work for a major food company o i 
large hospital. 

Harvey Liddell Fiser is a twenty-one year old senior frci 

larksdale, Mississippi. He is a Communications major with 
Tiphasis in Public Relations and plans to graduate in May 
om MSU. 

Harvey holds many honors on the MSU campus. He is a 
lember of the Student Association Senate, where he has 
?rved on the Appropriations Committee. He is a member of 
Ider Statesmen, Order of Omega and serves MSU as both a 
oadrunner and an Orientation Leader. He is a member of 
lisscom and works closely with the Interfraternity Council as 
oth Rush Counselor and Rush Chairman. 

As a member of Sigma Chi social fraternity, Harvey was 
losen by his brothers as Tribune as well as Public Relations 
hairman. He also serves his fraternity as a member of Sigma 
hi Derby Day Committee. Harvey also enjoys being on Chi 
>mega's Owl Court where he serves as Vice-President. 

Harvey chose Mississippi State to be his alma mater because 
f the warm reception he received when he visited during high 
:hool. He had considered several out of state colleges, but 
ecided MSU was exactly what he wanted. 

Before college, Harvey had always wanted to be a vet- 
rinarian. When he enrolled at MSU and took a particularly 
iteresting course in communications, he decided to change his 
lajor and has been happy ever since. 

Upon graduation, Harvey plans to work in coorporate pro- 
lotions with a major company. He would eventually like to 
irect the Chamber of Commerce in a Mississippi town. 

Craig Lawson Slay is a twenty-one year old senior from 
randon, Mississippi. He has a double major in both Agri- 
usiness and Business Administration, and he plans to grad- 
ate in May with a B.S. in Agri-business and a B.B.A. in 
usiness Administration. 

Craig serves as President of the College of Agriculture and 
lome Economics Council and Vice-President of the National 
.grimarketing Association Student Chapter. He has served as 
oth Treasurer and Vice-President of the Agriculture Eco- 
omics Club and is the MSU Interschool Council Vice- 
resident. Craig also serves on the College of Agriculture and 
lome Economics Ambassadors, which is a student recruiting 
?am for the college. He is very active in Baptist Student Union 
ivolvement, and he serves on their executive council. Craig 
Iso enjoys being a Delta Gamma Anchor Brother. 

Several academic scholarships were given to Craig from 

MSU. These include the Claude L. Welch Academic Schol- 
arship, the D.W. Parvin Academic Scholarship, a Mississippi 
State Farm Bureau Scholarship, and a MSU Academic Schol- 

Craig was a summer intern in agricultural sales with Du Pont 
Chemical Company. Upon graduation, he would like to be 
involved with agricultural policy or work with a large chemical 
company in agricultural sales. 

MSU was chosen as Craig's alma mater because of its strong 
Agricultural Economics program. He has always been inter- 
ested in agriculture and has always desired to be involved in 
agriculture as a career. 

Alfred Huey Perkins, Jr. is a twenty year old junior from 
Starkville, Mississippi. He is a chemical engineer major and 
plans to graduate in May of 1990 from MSU. 

Alfred is a Resident Assistant in Suttle Hall, a student 
Association Senator and a representative for the Interfraternity 
council. He is a member of the American Society of Chemical 
Engineers as well as being president of the Greek Association. 

The Famous Maroon Band is also a part of Alfred's life. He 
plays the trombone in the Maroon Band, as well as in the 
Basketball Pep Band. 

Alfred enjoys many activities outside MSU. He is the As- 
sistant Sunday School Superintendent at his local church. He is 
also in the Male Chorus, Gospel Choir, and an usher. 

Phi Beta Sigma is Alfred's social fraternity. He enjoys being a 
Greek at MSU along with all of his other activities. 

Alfred was a summer intern with Amoco Chemical Cor- 
poration for two summers, and upon graduation he plans to be 
a process engineerer at a large chemical plant outside of 

Alfred had not originally planned to attend MSU. He had 
planned to go to an out of state university, but as a junior in 
high school his father suffered a stroke and needed around the 
clock attention. Alfred decided to stay in Starkville, attend 
MSU, and help his mother out with his father and brothers and 
sisters. Nevertheless Alfred says he is happy at Mississippi 
State and will be proud to call it his alma mater. ■ By Laura 

Focus on Students / 49 




CARS — They come a dime a dozen. So how come they cost 
a dozen dimes? Well, not many students have to worry about 
whether or not they will have a car to get somewhere in. 
Nowadays, students can get a car loan with little problem. 
Although they may feel like they'll never pay off the loan, they 
are happy with the results. To be able to cruise through the 
campus of Mississippi State University in a new car seems to be 
the ultimate. 

For those of us who are currently illiquid, the old hand-me- 
down is adequate for getting from point a to point b. We may 
get strange looks when our automobiles fill the air with ex- 
haust, or when our brakes make that horrible squeaking sound 
at traffic lights, but just as soon as we get out into the "real 
world" we will be cruising metro USA looking as cool as a 
nudist on Mount Everest. 

The Grand-Am's are in, as are Mustangs, Regals, and 
Preludes. Porches are in but who can afford the insurance on 
one (other than our favorite tennis playing visitor)? 

In short, as students, what we drive depends largely on 
circumstances beyond our control. We have to hang on to the 
clunkers and oldies until such time as our revenue exceeds our 

T Billy Pate of Starkville likes to show off his 1988 Grand Prix. ► Dway 
Clegg from Meridian poses with his 1989 Ford Mustang 5.0 liter. 

Julian DillJ 

Terrv C 

▲ Mike Smith of Natchez just got his Grand Am over Christmas holida) 
M This student decides its time to wash and wax her car. ► Stacey Ratli 
from Carrouthersville, Missouri drives a 1988 Regal Custom. 

■■'I , ( i; *' ^ 



The parking situation at Mississippi State has become a real 
dilemma, with no sign of getting better. The record number of 
freshmen and transfer students has caused the number of 
automobiles on campus to jump dramatically, thus causing the 
parking space shortage. In plain English, we have a real mess 
here. This problem is not confined to day students; resident 
students face the same situation. We know there is a problem. 
We need a solution. Take the day student for example. 

Many of these students come from Columbus and other 
surrounding towns, and must bring their cars on campus; they 
have no other option. When these students arrive at school 
they discover that in order to attain a parking place, one must 
drive and park a good distance from any building. Day stu- 
dents who have class in Lee Hall and the engineering buildings 
often find themselves facing a ten minute walk from their cars 
to these buildings. Having to walk the distance makes some 
students late for class. Of course parking ten minutes from 
class is what the patient student will do. Those whose fuses are 
short often opt to park on the grass, in the yellow, or in 
reserved spaces. While this nriay be more convenient, it can 
also be more expensive. 

Improperly parked automobiles are subject to the ever pres- 
ent reality of MSU security. Depending on the offense, vi- 
olators can expect to pay five to ten dollars per ticket. These 
fines must be paid by the date written at the bottom of the 
ticket or the amount will double. Unpaid fines result in holds 
on one's records. Of course the tickets can be appealed, but 
that can take weeks. Many students do not have time to be 
hassled by the appeal process and simply pay thier fines. 

Having discussed the security department let us get back to 
the students. Resident students can and should walk to class 
unless it is raining or snowing. Walking is good for the system, 
it helps circulation. By walking to class resident students can 
assure day students a few more free spaces. Most resident 
students do walk to class so getting to class on time is not much 
of a problem for them. Their problem is trying to find some- 
where to park at night. Driving around in circles at one or two 
in the morning praying that someone will leave and vacate a 
space can get pretty boring. This is a common problem behind 
Hamlin, Smith and Duggar halls. Little green tickets flapping 
in the breeze is a common sight on most any morning. The 
parking over by the CAC Building and in front of Rice and 
Hathorn halls is equally congested." 

With all these parking problems a student may wonder what 
he/she is to do. As I said, we need solutions. Hopefully we will 
see all of the remaining dirt parking areas paved over soon. 
There really is not much room for spreading out, but we could 
always build up. Parking paltforms save space while providing 
it. Also remember if you can walk, do walk, and do not violate 
any parking rules purposefully. If you are not parked im- 
properly you can not be fined. ■ by William D. Cowling. 


▼ A familiar, yet dreaded, sight is that of the ever-present ticket writ 

Julian Dil 

▲ Football game weekends bring alumni and football fans from all o 
almost anything goes as far a parking is concerned. i 

52 / Parking 

Terry Cole 

▲ From the Sessums hall bathroom, one can see that parking spaces are at a 


■^ A harsh reality of car ownership hits one hard when faced with a 

crushed fender. 

Julian Dillard 

Jtf' ■ A*''!- -.JiS' 

Parking / 53 


This year, MSU was honored with the presence of several 
prestigous guests and alumni. We are proud and delighted to 
know that people of their calibur are able to visit our campus, 
either for the first or hundredth time, and feel at home. 

Homecoming 1988, with MSU facing Alabama, gave us a 
chance to honor one of our more distinguished alumni, Jerry 
Clower. Known all over the United States for his southern style 
wit and humor, this comedian returned to his alma mater to 
watch his favorite football team battle one of their biggest 

Another familar face seen at MSU this year was that of third 
ranked world tennis player, Andre Agassi. While on campus, 
Andre enjoyed an MSU basketball game against Georgia and 
gave the MSU tennis team a few of his pointers. Also present at 
the MSU versus Georgia game was another famous alumni, 
Rafael Palmero, who plays professional baseball for the Texas 
Rangers. Since his graduation from MSU, Rapheal has played 
for the Chicago Cubs before being traded to Texas. 

Comedian, Blake Clark, graced the MSU Union in his 
Budwiser Comedy Tour. He entertained MSU students and 
guests with his hilarious jokes and sarcastic wit. Fun was had 
by all, and we hope that Blake shall soon return to campus. 

Mike Moore was also an honored guest at MSU this year. 
While here, he spoke to an audience of young people on the 
danger of drug abuse. The theme of Mr. Moore's program was 
"Bridging the Gap". 

MSU thouroughly enjoyed hosting all of their guests. We 
hope that we made them all feel right at home and that they 
will all soon return to campus for another visit. ■ By Laura 

Mark Wamer 

T Blake Clark, touring with the Budweiser Comedy Tour entertained 
Friday night crowd in the Union Ballroom. 

(MIDDLE) Jerry Clower and Rafael Palmero visited our campus as honor 
MSU alumni. 


John Wood 

k Andre Agassi, the number 3 ranked tennis player in the world, slipped 
mto campus in January to visit friends. 

< The attorney general of Mississippi, Mike Moore, presented a program 
mtitled "Bridge the Gap". 

Terry Cole 


John C. Stennis began a new career on January 3, 1989, a few 
hours after the official expiration of his final term in the United 
States Senate where he served for more than 41 years. 

Former senator Stennis became executive in residence at his 
alma mater, Mississippi State, where he graduated in 1923. 

Although Stennis will maintain his home in DeKaulb, he 
said he will spend most of his time at Mississippi State, 
consulting with students and faculty and assisting librarians in 
organizing his official papers. 

Stennis donated his papers to the University in 1973, and 
will contribute his own recollections to an oral history project 
based on his career. 

And, in his first week at work, he delivered an address to 
faculty members at the Spring Faculty Convocation, praising 
teachers and recalling his days as a freshman. 

Stennis said when he came to then-Mississippi A&M as a 
1919 freshman he was just another unknown, uncertain fresh- 

56 / Stennis 

He recalled sitting on the concrete steps of Lee Hall ar 
overhearing a political science lecture by Dr. Benjamin Butt 
When the professor had finished, Stennis-who had not eve 
heard of political science before — immediately changed h 
courses for the year to include this subject. 

"The influence that Dr. Butts represented grew in strengi 
and inspired me to at least do my best," Stennis said. 

He remembered William Flowers Hand who was admitted 1 
MSU as a special case because he did not have enough credit 
Hand Lab is named for this scientist. 

The former senator urged the faculty members, "Don't di, 
count yourself and those who aren't members of the facult 
don't take them for granted." 

Now a part of the faculty he regards so highly, as executive 
in-residence Stennis will host seminars for students and ser\ 
as a guest lecturer in classes as well as adding personal n 
flections to the study of the papers from his career in publ 

"I feel like I'm really coming home," Stennis said earlier. ' 
came here as an 18-year-old boy and I never stopped beir 
grateful for the good start I got here. This fits with my ph 
losophy of always looking ahead. I'm continuing to do my be; 
to look ahead and I want to influence the students I come int 
contact with in that direction, too." 

Mississippi's elder stateman will maintain an office at Mitel 
ell Memorial Library and will live on campus during his stay 

President Donald Zacharias said the university has 
"unique opportunity" in the return to campus by one of i^ 
most distinguished alumni. 

"During his years in public office, Senator Stennis pai 
ticipated in developing policy for some of the most importar 
issues that confronted our nation," Zacharias said. "Althoug 
we fully expect him to limit his schedule largely to inform.' 
sessions withs tudents and faculty, we know he has man 
insights to share with future leaders. He has requested that h 
be given no personal compensation for this service to th 

"We are honored to have this distinguished statesman bac 
at Mississippi State," Zacharias said. 

Stennis began a public service career in 1928 with election t 
the Mississippi House of Representatives, and was thereafte 
continuously in public office until noon on January 3, when hi 
Senate successor took the oath of office. 

"It's great to be back," Stennis said. "Starkville has alway 
been my second home." Starkvile and Oktibbeha County wer 
within the district Stennis served as judge before entering th 
Senate in 1941. 

"I'm not just coming back to teach. I want to learn myself, 
Stennis said of his new role. "I never lost my connection wit 
Mississippi State University or my appreciation for what th 
institution has done for Mississippi." 

"This is a continuation of the association over the long year 
with Mississippi State. All of my life I've had a desire to teach 
Although I'm not trained as a teacher, I hope I can be of som 
benefit by sharing the experiences I've had in public office fo 
over 60 years". 

Zacharias asked Stennis to consider a position at the uni 
versity following the senator's 1987 announcement that h 
would leave the Senate at the start of this year. 

Mississippi State also is home to the Stennis Institute o 
Government and the newly created Stennis Center for Publi 
Service Training and Development. 

i I 

Stennis / 57 


For Every 


Starkville has alot to offer to a starving MSU student. Great 
places to eat are scattered all over town and any one of them 
will make sure you get a good meal at a fair price. 

One particular favorite of the MSU student is The District 
Cafe. This fun resutrant serves just about anything you could 
ever want. Fantastic appetizers, such as fried cheese, fried 
pickles, or stuffed potato skins, start off a great meal of a 
sandwich or a gourmet hamburger. 

Another favorite is The Bulldog Deli. This place is fantastic 
for a quick lunch consisting of a genuine deli snadwich or a late 
night snack of the same thing. Sandwiches are not the only 
thing on the menu at Bulldog Deli, but that's what made them 

J.C. Garcias is here for the Mexican lover in all of us. If you 
are in the mood for something south of the border, J.C. Garcias 
has got you covered. Tacos, encheladas, burritos, nachos, or a 
great taco salad is sure to hit the spot. 

For the diners who enjoy a bit more elegant atmosphere and 
an expanded menu, Harvey's is the place to go. They truly 
have everything imaginable and it is all wonderful. Prime rib, 
pasta, steaks, and a touch of seafood make up a fabulous menu 
sure to please. 

Last, but definately not least is the ever so famous Oby's. 
This place is a classic. No resutrant on earth could ever hope to 
match one of Oby's Po-Boy Sandwiches. Every combination 
imaginable is available, or you can create your own. Oby's is 
definately a winner, especially when it comes to the students at 

So, the next time you are hungry, don't worry. Simply take a 
trip to one of Starkville's wonderful eating establishments. 
They are there day or night, waiting to take care of you. ■ by 
Laura Sneed. 

► Bulldog Deli is a favorite sandwich shop of MSU student 
▼ Those who enjoy Mexican food find that J.C. Garcia 
serves the best around. 

▲ The District Cafe, located off University Dr., is a favorii 
night spot for students. 

^ Students know that the atmosphere and unique taste 
Oby's is a relaxing and enjoying experience. 





•^^' Hoi/, 

I '11' ^ ''■■■<^^^^^*fs 

3.59 4.29 

>_.-»**;"« .:■ ■■ Bt- 


Kostas Zorbal 

A Gooche's Deli stocks necessities as well as snacks. Students can grab 
quick sandwich, get a coke, or get any kind of candy they might need. 
Mazzio's gives students a way to get take-out food in the comfort of the 
own rooms. 

60 / On Campus Eating 

The campus cafeteria is wliere alot of students reluctantly spend their 
(iches during the week. The roomy interior and convenient tables and 
airs help students get comfortable while eating their breakfast, lunch 
d dinners. ▼ Outside the Union Grill is a great place to get some sun 
lile staying in the shade. 

John Wood 

Julian Dillard 


When someone leaves the warmth and safety of home to set 
off on the new and exciting adventure known as college life, 
little does he realize what he is about to encounter. Gone are 
the days of Mom coming in to make sure that you are up for 
that eight o'clock class, and gone are the nights that Mom sat 
up to see exactly what time you got in. Also gone, unfor- 
tunately, are the days of a good, hot meal waiting for you on 
the table. Never fear! MSU Dining Services comes to the rescue 
with a variety of eating facilities scattered throughout campus. 

The infamous MSU cafeteria offers students a wide selection 
of choices, ranging from a nourishing, hot meal of baked 
chicken, butter beans and creamed potatoes, to a quick ham- 
burger and fries from the grill. The cafeteria is also open for 
those early risers who enjoy a hearty breakfast to begin their 

Mazzio's Pizza is also available to the student who still 
clings to that good ole fast food that college students are so 
famous for loving. Pizza by the slice is available for a quick 
meal on the run, or those faithful delivery drivers will bring a 
large pepperoni with extra cheese right to your door. This is a 
perfect idea for late night study parties. 

For the sandwich lover, MSU offers Gooch's Deli, where you 
can get made to order sandwiches for a quick lunch between 
classes or a terrific midnight snack. Gooch's also offers all the 
convienences of a one stop shop, such as candy, soft drinks 
and toiletries. ■ By Laura Sneed 

On Campus Eating / 61 


>■ The townhouses across from the Galeria are colorful and very clos 
campus. ▼ Randy Scarborough, who lives off of Whitfield Street, thi 
living off campus is alot better then living in the "block cells" on cam] 

Every year students are faced with the problem of where to 
live. After a few years in the dormitory, one might decide to go 
out on one's own, out from under the sweet and loving care of 
their residence hall director. But living out in the real world is 
alot more difficult than one might realize. 

When students invision their own apartments or houses, 
they see freedom, a bedroom with no roommate, a bathroom 
without 50 people using it at the same time, and last, but 
definately not least, a kitchen to cook their own food in (no 
more cafeteria). Apartment life, however, can be hard. 

It is rarely ever considered how much responsibility goes 
into renting an apartment. Students find themselves faced with 
paying bills, going grocery shopping,cleaning clothes and 
maybe even cleaning their whole apartments-but only when it 
is completely necessary, you know, when there is mold grow- 
ing on the couch. Students living in the dorm do not have to 
worry about paying the electricity "and water bills. Their big- 
gest ordeal is paying the phone bill so their records will not be 
put on hold. 

When faced with where to live,Starkville has plenty of 
choices. If a student wants an apartment with two or more 
rooms, they have plenty of options. Southpark, Wood Man- 
or(Country Sqfiire Estates as they are called now). Bob Smith 
Apartments and Cedar Cove are a few of many apartments 
that are located off of Highway 25. Then there are a few over 
by the campus: such as Chadwick and Canterberry Apart- 
ments. There are numerous apartments and houses to rent off 
of University Drive. The newest additions to the never ending 
apartment craze are College Station and London Towers. They 
are located under the big Starkville water tower, not an easy 
place to miss. 
■ By Carrie Killebrew. 

All photos by Julian Dill 

< Students can be seen playing basketball, tennis, and many other ; 
tivities outside of College Station on a clear sunny day. A Robert Guthei 
Mike Bolander, and Scott Wilkinson enjoy watching television at th( 
North Hills apartment. 

62 / Housing 

M David Golding, Jeff Eldridge, and Robert Johnson play a little football 
outside of their apartment at Chadwick. 

'^M I 

Housing / 63 

▲ "The Jungle" in James Abney's room is a fine example of room per- 
► Some students find that house keeping is not all it's cracked up to be. 



64 / Dorm Rooms 

T Jeff Barkley, a Suttle Hall resident, examines his blow drier. 

Julian Dillard 


Mississippi State offers its students a wide variety of living 
accomodations on campus in the form of residence halls. These 
dormatories offer the convenience of being close to classes, the 
cafeteria, the Union, and the Post Office. They also allow 
students to get to know alot of other people that they might not 
meet otherwise. 

For the upperclass females, MSU offers many choices of 
places to live. Rice, Hathorn,Hull, Cresswell,and Herbert halls 
are all conveniently located around campus. These dorms also 
have visitation, which is based on an escort system. Unlike the 
freshman halls, the guests do not have to check in at the desk, 
but must be escorted at all times. 

Suttle, Hamlin and Evans offer living arrangements for 
upperclass men. These dorms are located together on one side 
of campus. The escort system of visitation is also used in the 
upperclass men's residence halls. 

All dorms are equipped with laundry facilities, cable hook- 
up, telephone services, study rooms and many other con- 
veniences. Each dorm has a small kitchen for the student who 
wants to risk eating his or her own cooking. A resident hall 
director is in charge of the entire dorm and has their own small 
apartment located in the dorm. Each floor has its own Resident 
Assistant who is in charge of an entire floor. Also, each dorm 
provides an academic assistant to help students learn better 
study skills and time management. 

The MSU housing program is well equipped to fit every 
student at MSU. The RHDs and RAs are always helpful and 
ready to listen to any problem, complaint, or suggestion. ■ By 
Laura Sneed 


Kostas Zorbalas 

Dorm Rooms / 65 


As the night lays its peaceful covering over onr campus, the 
casual observer can almost see our little city as it goes to sleep. 
The weariness, the peacefulness, and the hope for tomorrow 
can all be seen when nighttime unfolds its mystery upon our 
private world. The darkness often seems too deep and too 
lonely to be penetrated. All is at rest and no help can be found 
during times of trouble. But off in the distance a shimmer fights 
its way through the dense dark. The majestic lights of Lee Hall 
and McCpol Hall echo their brilliance, the Union's lights flicker 
a friendly hello, or maybe outside the solemn chapel a street 
light's hopeful beam breaks free through the darkness. Al- 
though the end of the day may bring us hopeless thoughts and 
weary outlooks, that peaceful light in the distance can make 
the night a trusted frierid. ■ by Allison Johnsey. 




1 u 

^,„ ^m»: ^ 

.J,.. .>-^ .^ %*^--» 


1 71 




< The Colvard Union serves as banquet facility, student eatery, special 
event center and Student Association headquarters as well as several other 
services. T The carillon tower sends out its melodies all over campus, 
giving the campus a unique atmosphere. 


All Dhotos bv Terrv Cole 

Lee Hall houses the English department, student services 
partment and plays host to numerous events in its auditorium. 

▲ McCool Hall "The Country Club" houses the College of 
Business and Industry. Students majoring in areas from Ac- 
counting to Pro Golf Management call this building "home." 

Campus at Night / 67 

, -ji IM 

.y > 

W r .-, 

;«-. : 

On the Thursday night of Homecoming 
week, organizations migrated to the Drill 
Field to make the traditional Homecoming 


W r in: 

inning is an important part of all our lives. 
However, most of us realize that those who win 
make up a very small percentage of a compe- 
tition's participants, and we soon learn to cope 
with the realization of defeat. At a college as large 
as Mississippi State, very few students can be 
chosen as winners; therefore, relatively few stu- 

dents are recognized in this section. But we hope 
that by giving distinctions to those who are pro- 
claimed winners, we can illustrate the importance 
of all participants in any competition at Mississippi 
State University, and hopefully encourage others 
to strive to become the best they can be. The 
honors section was edited by Michelle Weaver. ■ 








M The first week in October saw dif- 
ferent organizations building signs to 
support their candidates for maids and 

Julian Dillard 

V Lori Brodnax,Senior Maid, and Alison Zander, Junior Maid, were escorted by their fathers 
luring the pre-game homecoming ceremonies. 

< Kathy House, Freshman Maid, and Ingrid Evans and Jennifer Newberry, Sophomore Maids, 
ook on as Lesley Andress is crowned Queen. 

Homecoming / 71 




JZiXcitement fills the air with every homecoming, and the 1988 
Homecoming was no exception. Organizations nominated 
their candidates for the homecoming court, and the campaign- 
ing started with the first week in October. After voting and 
revoting, the queen and her court were finally announced. 

The enthusiasm of the student body, faculty, and com- 
munity grew as the week of homecoming rolled around. The 
student director of activities, Lori Vance, and her homecoming 
committee worked hard planning many exciting events for the 
week. Such events included a homecoming cup promotion 
with a coke stand, the AFROTC barbeque on the drill field, a 
movie, and the Halloween carnival sponsored by CAB, which 
was a big success with the students as well as the community. 
This was also the first year for the construction of over twenty- 
four homecoming signs to be held on the drill field. On Friday 
the activities continued with the MSU Alumni Delegate's ice 
cream party in the Union, MSU developmental foundation 
reception and annual meeting. Alumni Association's devel- 
opmental foundation luncheon, and Army ROTC retreat cer- 
emony. Also, instead of the annual organizational run, this 
year a "mud tug" for charity was held and was a big success. 
To close out the long but fun day, were the homecoming pep 
rally where the queen and her court were presented, the 
annual banquet for the President's Club and Patrons of Ex- 
cellence, and also a banquet for the former Orientation leaders. 

At last! The big day arrived. One of the main goals of the 
homecoming committee was to provide more publicity for the 
queen and her court, and they were successful to say the least. 
The homecoming court, their families, and many others were 
on the go from 8:00 a.m. until the homecoming ceremony 
itself. The day was filled with breakfasts and brunches,fun 
runs and golf tournaments, meetings and receptions, cookouts 
and teas, and parties. 

At long last, it was time for the big game. The stadium was 
filled to capacity with new dresses, MSU corsages, coat and 
ties, and many eager fans. The pre-game coronation ceremony 
and tribute to the Top Ten Distinguished Alumni began at 
1:15, and the girls of the homecoming court were as beautiful 
as their glowing smiles and splendid dresses. The kick off took 
place around 1 1:30 a.m., and the Bulldogs fought until the final 
whistle. The Ragtime piano concert, the Maroon and White 
baseball game, and the ground breaking for the Phi Mu so- 
rority house closed out the 1988 Homecoming weekend on 

The 1988 Homecoming committee and all the many others 
who helped plan events are to be commended on the programs 
which helped make the 1988 Homecoming such a wonderful 
one. Nevertheless, without the tremendous student partic- 
ipation it could never have been such a success. 

TOP:Craig Slay and a friend help Leslie Andress in the construction of her election sign. 
► Homecoming signs were constructed on the drill field on the Thursday night before 

72 / Homecoming 

< Students walking in front of the Union 
pause to look at Jennifer Fortenberry's sign. 

I - -.... . , 

John Wood 

▲ The Alumni Band performs during the half-lime show. 
< Painting Homecoming election signs can be tedious work. 

Homecoming / 73 

Miss MSU 

Finalists for the 1988 Miss MSU Pageant were Genevic : 
Fagery (fourth alternate), Kelley Massey (second all ' 
nate), Laura Wright (Miss MSU), Kim Thomason (f 
alternate), and Cheryl Harpers (third alternate). 

74 / Miss MSU 

X he Student Association presented a lovely array of young women vying for the 
crown of Miss MSU on the night of March 29, 1988. The contestants participated 
in the different categories of interview, evening gown, talent, and swimsuit. The 
winner, first alternate, and second alternate all received scholarships provided by 
the Miss MSU Pageant Patrons. At the end of the program, the judges chose Laura 
Wright as Miss MSU. The alternates were Kim Thomason (first alternate), Kelley 
Massey(second alternate), Cheryl Harpers (third alternate) and Genevieve Fagery 
(fourth alternate). Laura Wright represented Mississippi State University very well 
as Miss MSU at the Miss Mississippi Pageant which was held in Vicksburg later in 

X ^. 

Laura Wright sings for her talent as she works her 
way toward the title of Miss MSU. 

Miss MSU / 75 

Mr. &: Miss MSU 

Beth Meeks & Mac Worsham 

76/Mr. & Miss MSU 

Beth Meeks: Miss MSU 

, he honor of being selected as Miss MSU was simply added 
the numerous awards and honors Beth Meeks has acquired 
a student as MSU. Beth has served her sorority Kappa Delta 
President and Rush Chairman. She was the model pledge of 
r pledge class. She is a Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister and 
is 1988 Sweetheart. Beth is in Who's Who at MSU and serves 
an Alumni Delegate. Beth is in many honoraries such as 
)rtar Board, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi, and Order of 
nega. She has served on the Faculty Awards Banquet Re- 
iw Committee and on the Council for Exceptional Children. 
Beth leaves MSU, we hope she feels that she has gained 
m MSU as much as she has given to it. 

Mac Worsham: Mr. MSU 

iVXac Worsham seems to personify the title of Mr. MSU as he 
has given so much of himself to the school. Mac was a member 
of the 1988 Orientation Staff and also serves on the MSU 
Roadrunners staff as Publicity Director. He is the Vice Pres- 
ident of the Pre-Law Society. Mac is a member of the Sigma 
Chi Fraternity. He was an IFC 1988 Rush Counselor and is a 
Kappa Delta Big Brother. Serving as an Elderstatesman in the 
SA Senate, Mac is also a member of the Governmental Affairs 
Committee. As Mac has been selected as an Outstanding 
Young Man of America, it seems appropriate that he also be 
named the outstanding man at MSU. 

mmm^^^h- a.*^c-?*3c.<- 

Mr. & Miss MSU / 77 

\ \ 


▲ Finalists for the evening were Amy Dauhler, 
Mary Beth Fisher, Regina Little — Miss Reveille, 
Teresa Templelon, and Liz Tyson. 

► The judges deliberate over a very difficult de- 
cision of narrowing the girls from forty-six to twen- 

78 / Miss Reveille 

±\. night of anticipation and beautiful smil- 
ing faces highlighted the 1989 Miss Reveille Pag- 
eant. Forty-six contestants, representing numerous 
MSU organizations, vied for the prestigious title, 
with Regina Little of Corinth, Mississippi, receiving 
the distinction of Miss Reveille , 1989. 

Interviews were held during the day, with the 
interview evaluation and personal appearance dur- 
ing the introduction of the pageant determining the 
top twenty contestants. After the evening gown 
competition, the top ten was selected. Master of 
Ceremonies Hank Flick, also professor of commu- 
nication, asked each of the remaining ten a question 
to determine the final selection of Miss Reveille and 
four beauties. 

Amy Dauler, Mary Beth Fisher, Teresa Tem- 
pleton, and Elizabeth Tyson were selected as beau- 
ties with Regina Little Miss Reveille 1989. 

Julian Dillard 

< After an extended evening of beautiful 
young ladies, Regina Little is presented as 
Miss Reveille 1989. 

Terry Cole 

Terry Cole 

Amy Dauhler waits very poised as Hank 
ck asks her her impromtu question on 

Miss Reveille / 79 




ho's Who Among Sudents in American Universities and 
Colleges, established in 1934, is an annual, national honor's 
program recognizing our nation's leading college students. 

Each fall selections to Who's Who are made by repre- 
sentatives of MSU administration, faculty, and student body. 
This procedure of local nomination serves to highlight the 
individual and diverse talents of the most prominent students. 
Recipients are chosen on the basis of academic excellence and 
outstanding campus leadership. Who's Who recognition at 
Mississippi State and at all other universities, is the pinnacle of 
scholastic achievement for the outstanding campus leaders of 
the year. Recognized at commencement each year, selection to 
Who's Who is one of the most prestigious awards the Amer- 
ican academic community can bestow. Recipients benefit from 
the local and national publicity that accompanies such an 
award, as well as profiting from the use of the Who's Who 
program as a lifetime reference and referral source. 

By bestowing this honor, the Who's Who program rec- 
ognizes that college students are the reservoir from which our 
nation draws its leadership strength. Who's Who recipients, 
whether from MSU or any other university, enhance the pos- 
itive image of American youth and highlight our nation's most 
valuable natural resource, and the broad capable shoulders on 
which its future rests. 

Lesley Alana Andress 

Columbus, Mississippi 
Political Science. SA Attorney 
General, -KA Little Sis- 
ters;Delta Gamma; Roadrun- 
ner;1987 Orientation Lead- 
er;Homecoming Queen; 
DDK; Cardinal Key; UHP. 

Raymond Abraham 

Clarksdale, Mississippi 
Accounting .SAE Vice Presi- 
dent, Pledge Educator; IPC 
Vice President, Rush Counsel- 
or; Beta Alpha Psi;Gamma 
Beta Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Al- 
pha Lambda Delta; Order of 

Samuel Clifton Allen 

Starkville, Mississippi 

HV^ ' ''^sh 

Commumication .Alpha Tau 

^^^w ^' ^^fM 

Omega; The Reflector ; ODK; 


Order of Omega; Gamma 
Beta Phi; Maroon Band; Bap- 
tist Student Union; Model 
U.N. Security Council, Pres- 
ident, Advisor. 

Marc D. Amos 

Starkville, Mississippi 
Management .Alumni Dele- 
gates-President; SA Judicial 
Council; Blue Key; Elder- 
statesman; Gamma Beta Phi; 
Rho Epsilon; Phi Mu Big 
Brother; Sigma Chi-Alumni 
Relations Chairman. 

Charles Edwards Bates 

Jackson, Mississippi 
Biology .Kappa Alpha Or- 
der; BSU;Roadrunner; Mortar 
Board;Owl Court;Order of 
Omega;Blue Key;Orientation 
Leader, SA Senator;Lambda 
Sigma;Gamma Beta Phi;IFC 
Rush Staff. 

80 / Who's Who 


Amy Laura Beck 


Alabaster, Alabama 


English . Delta Delta Delta So- 


rority; MSU Roadrunner; Del- 
ta Chi little sisters; Gamma 


Alpha Epsilon; MSU Choir, 
Greek Week committee; 


Homecoming committee; 


United Way volunteer. 

Henry S. Blum, IV 

^^HHHvA .*-" 

Meridian, Mississippi 

Communication Management . 

f ^ «K»^ 

President of Sigma Nu; Rush 


Chairman 2 yrs.; Homecom- 


ing coordinator 3 yrs.; College 


Republicans; Resident Assis- 


tant 1984-85; Mortar Board 

Elections Chairman. 

Virginia Louise Carron 

Benicia, California 
Biological Engineering . Delta 
Delta Delta sorority; Gamma 
Alpha Epsilon-Vice President; 
MSU Panhellenic Council- 
Rush Chairman; Mortar 
Board; Phi Kappa Phi; Car- 
dinal Key; Order of Omega. 


Traci Lynn Chambers 


Maiden, Missouri 


Special Education . Delta 

Gamma Sorority; Mortar 

B gjL ^~ ' ' ^^ 

Board; Cardinal Key; Kappa 
Delta Pi; Omicron Delta Kap- 


pa; President's Scholar; De- 


an's List; McCUendon special 

education scholarship. 

Belinda Rene Clark 

Lucedale, Mississippi 
Psychology . Student Associ- 
ation Senator; IRHC Execu- 
tive Council; National Dean's 
List; President's Scholar; Phil- 
lips Scholarship; Phi Eta Sig- 
ma; IRHC Hall of Fame. 

Amy Kristina Crowly 

Southaven, Mississippi 
Communication . Zeta Tau Al- 
pha Sorority; Omicron Delta 
Kappa President; Gamma Al- 
pha Epsilon Treasurer; Pan- 
hellenic Rushbook Assistant 
Editor; Alumni Delegate; SA 
Homecoming Committee. 

William Cooper 

New Albany, Mississippi 
Political Science . Alumni Del- 
egate; Sigma Chi Fraternity; 
Phi kappa Phi; Gamma Beta 
Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Lambda 
Sigma; College Republicans; 
Stennis Scholar; Truman 
Scholarship Nominee. 

Stacey Lynn Deweese 

Starkville, Mississippi 
Accounting . Chi Omega 
Treasurer; MSU Roadrunner; 
Alumni Delegates; Orienta- 
tion Leader 1987; President's 
List; Order of the Owl; Uni- 
versity Honors Program; Phi 
Eta Sigma. 

Who's Who / 81 

f 1' 

WHO'S WHO 1988 

Mary C. DiNuzzio 

Lansdale, Pennsylvania 
Chemistry /Business .IRHC Vi- 
ce President; Delta Delta Del- 
ta-House Chairman, marshal- 
Smith Hall President;Catholic 
Student Association; Campus 
Activities Board. 

Ug/g^lBBM Janiie Eichelberger 

^^^S^^^^B| Morton, Mississippi 
H|HPH^BH| Microbiology . Delta Gamma 
Hflp* ^Hb President; SA Senator; Pan- 
WU '^ ^^"^^B hellenic Delegate; Cardinal 
^^L ^'-^^H Key; Mortar Board; Order of [ 
■HI -'•mi^^ Omega; Lambda Chi Alpha : 
^^ .^J^ ^H Little Sister; Union Program ' 
-^^-m^ \ iJ. Council. 

Sherril Michelle Evans 

Meridian, Mississippi 
Secondary Education .Phi The- 
ta Kappa;Phi Delta Kappa; Pi 
Lambda Theta; Kappa Delta 
Pi; DREAM; American Feder- 
ation of Teachers, Meridian 
District ,Editor;President of 
Doctoral SA 

Jacqueline Diane Fong 

Hughes, Arkansas 
Industrial Engineering 
.Engineering Student Coun- 
cil; Institute of Industrial En- 
gineers Secretary and News- 
letter Editor;Theta Tau;MSU 
Band Squad Leader and Sym- 
phonic Band. 

Christopher T. Gandy 


Huntsville, Alabama 

Hb "^TJP 

Industrial Engineering .Delta 

MP ^ f^ ^"' 

Chi Rush Chairman; Road- 


runner;IFC Cabinet;Zeta Tau 
Alpha Big Brother; Greek 


Week & Greek All-Sing Com- 
mittee Cabinets;Lambda Sig- 



Candy Marie Fancher 

Greenwood, Mississippi 
General Business Adminis- 
traion .Zeta Tau Alpha Pro- 
gram Council, Social Organ- 
izations, Service Chairman;Jr. 
Varsity and Varsity Cheer- 
leader;Gamma Beta Phi;MSU 
Diamond Girl;FCA. 

Donna Lynn Freeman 


Jackson, Mississippi 

Counselor Education 

.Counselor Education SA 

^BF>^ <^V| 

President; Chi Sigma Iota; 

H ^ 'jfj 

Doctoral SA; Phi Delta Kappa 


Lisa Ayn Greer 


Jackson, Mississippi 
Accounting .?h\ Kappa Tau 
Little Sister; UHP Represen- 

tative;Delta Delta Del- 

ICb / ^ ««■ 

ta;Lambda Sigma;Beta Gam- 

I^^B " ^^^^ /i^^^l 

ma Sigma;Beta Alpha 

^F^ .'^i^S 

Psi;Gamma Beta Phi; Union 

Programming Council;Phi 

Sigma Epsilon. 

82 / Who's Who 

Ashley Diane Grisham 


Yazoo City, Mississippi 


Art . Famous Maroon Band 


Squad Leader; Mortar Board; 

^^H^ a^^^ fttm ^^^Ke 

Phi Kappa Phi honorary; Om- 

icron Delta Kappa; Cardinal 
Key; President's Scholar, Na- 


tional Dean's List; Phi Eta 



Melanie Joy Hargrove 

West Point, Mississippi 
i Communication Management. 
Chi Omega-Rush Chairman; 
Roadrunner; Cardinal Key; 
Mortar Board; Blackfriar's 
Drama Society; President's 
Scholar; Order of Omega; 
MSU ACT Academic Schol- 
arship;KA Little Sister. 

Cecil M. Heidelberg 

Madison, Mississippi 
History . Roadrunners; Uni- 
versity Honors Program; Phi 
Eta Sigma; Kappa Alpha Or- 
der; Delta Gamma Anchor 
Brother; Interfraternity Coun- 
cil Rush Counselor, Alpha 
Lambda Delta Honor Society. 

Joel Harris Herring 

Hattiesburg, Mississippi 
General Science . Alpha Lamb- 
da Delta vice president; Kap- 
pa Sigma fraternity; Roadrun- 
ners photographer; Reformed 
University Fellowship; 
Roadrunners; Alumni Dele- 
gates; Phi Kappa Phi. 

Gina Lyn Holland 

Pascagoula, Mississippi 
Communication . Editor — The 
Reflector ; Vice-President, Sig- 
ma Delta Chi, Society of Pro- 
fessional Journalists; Delta 
Gamma Sorority, Student 
Publications Committee. 

Carol Ruth Huskison 

P^ 'C ^'W 

Pontotoc, Mississippi 

Marketing . Delta Gamma so- 

rority Treasurer; Mu Kappa 

1 1 '^ ''^ r ^1 

Tau; Order of Omega; Gam- 

v-^wt -^ ' iPwH 

ma Beta Phi; Cardinal Kev 

^JJl^^K -vrti:)^- jfyHH 

Honorary Society; Baptist 

fc'%r "^^^jwu 

Student Union; Student As- 


sociation Purchasing Polic\- 


Janelle Emily Hyde 

Jackson, Mississippi 
Accounting . Delta Gamma 

Sorority; Gamma Beta Phi; 
MSU Matchmates; Mortar 
Board; Resident Assistant for 


Rice Hall; Order of Omega; 
Accounting Society; Delta 
Gamma Executive Board. 

Alese Adele Johnston 


Brandon, Mississippi 


General Business . Pi Sigma 

EHP^ ^Vh] 

Epsilon; Cardinal Key; Cam- 

^S~^ **iH 

pus Crusade; Chi Omega; 

HjMHL ^. " 1^. ^Hp9 

Panhellenic Delegate; Presi- 

JHp X»^^^M 

dent's and Principal's List; 


Volunteer for United Blood 

Services Blood Drive. 

Who's Who / 83 

WHO'S WHO 1988 

Chad Myrick Jones 

Starkville, Mississippi 
Foreign Languages .Kappa Al- 
pha Order;Alumni Dele- 
gate;Phi Kappa Phi;Blue 
Key;Mortar Board;Order of 
Omega; Gamma Alpha Epsi- 
lon;Alpha Lambda Delta;Phi 
Eta Sigma. 

^Hp^^g^H Becky Laws 

Hf ' -IhH^I Columbus, Mississippi 
^^^^r HHI Elementary Ed. SA Sena- 
Ov^'l^^H tor;Roadrunner;Delta Gam- 
^^L y-^^^^K^ ^^'' ^^ Southern 
a^^L '"'^^^^M Belle;College Republi- 
|^^H|MflH| cans;Cardinal Key;Mortar 
^^^H^^^H Board; Gamma Beta Phi 

^^^ } \ '**'** *'*' ^y mB 

Nita Jean Magee 

Florence, Mississippi 
Elementary Ed. Delta Gam- 
ma;Orientation Leader; Road- 
runner; RUF; Cardinal Key; 
Moartar Board; Order of 
Omega;Union Programming 
Council; Bulldog 
Club;Gamma Beta Phi. 

Gerald Marion Martin 

Raleigh, Mississippi 
Accounting . Delta Chi; Col- 
lege Republicans; SA Asst. 
Attorney General; Lambda 
Sigma;Pre-Law Society; 
IRHC Presidents Council; Na- 
tional Association of Accoun- 

Cheryl Lee Jones 

Bay St. Louis,MS 
Communications .1988 Orien-j 
tation Leader;Chi Omega* 
; Alpha Lambda Sig-- 
ma;Panhellenic Vice-' 
President;Jr. Panhellenic Ad- 
visor;Kappa Sigma Little Sis- ' 

Emile Joseph Lacoste IV 

Jackson, Mississippi 
General Business Administra- 
tion .SA Senator; Mortar 
Board;Kappa Alpha Or- 
der;FCA;Varsity Track Team 
;Gamma Beta Phi;M-Club Vi- 
ce President;Boy Scout Troop 


Margaret Mangum [ 

Terry, Mississippi } 

Music Education . Chi Omega; \ 
Phi Kappa Phi Vice President; ' 
BSU; Sigma Alpha Iota; Mor- 
tar Board; KA Southern; 
Belle;Lyceym Series Hostess 
Committee;University Choir 

Regina Matthews 

Downey, California 

Mechanical Engineering 

HHri ^ 3.^^! 

.National Soceity of Black En- i 

^^^^K\ ^w^^^^^H 

gineers; Soceity of Industrial ! 
Scholars; Pi Tau Sigma;NSBE 
Fund Raising Committee and 
Correspondence Committee, 
Fall Regional Conference. 

84 / Who's Who 

Keith Byron Megehee 

Vicksburg, Mississippi 
Nuclear Engineering . Amer- 
ican Nuclear Society; Nation- 
al Society of Professional En- 
gineers-vice president; 
National Dean's List; Lambda 
Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Tau 
Beta Pi. 

Cynthia Montgomery 

Starkville, Mississippi 
Educational Leadership 
American Educational Reser- 
ach Assn; Assn. for Supervi- 
sion and Curriculum develop- 
ment; Phi Delta Kappa 
nominee; Drug Education Co- 
ordinator-Columbus Public 

Joel Thomas Muirhead 

Greenville, Mississippi 
Chemistry /Pre-Med . Vice 
president of Alpha Epsilon 
Delta, Army ROTC; Phi Kap- 
pa Phi; Gamma Beta Phi; Al- 
pha Epsilon Delta; Phi Lamb- 
da Upsilon; Presidential 

George Lovell Paul 

Bay St. Louis, Mississippi 
Political Science . UHP Hon- 
ors Council-committee chair- 
man, council chairman; Gam- 
ma Beta Phi, Harry Truman 
Scholar Alternate, Phi Kappa 
Phi, John C. Stennis Schol- 
arship; Pi Sigma Alpha. 

Nan Conerly Milton 

l^v ■ ^^^^^BK 

Auburn, Georgia 

Math /Statistics . Chi Omega- 

mil '*^&^ 

vice president. Alumni Del- 


egates; Student Association 
Day Student Senator; MSU 

' :^^^^^^^^KK^M 

Diamond Girl; Gamma Beta 


Phi; lambda Sigma; Phi Eta 

Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta. 

Julie Michelle Moody 

Grenada, Mississippi 
Elementary Education . Chi 
Omega-Pledge Trainer; Kap- 
pa Alpha Little Sister; Alumni 
Delegate; Cardinal Key; 
Lambda Sigma; Alpha Lamb- 
da Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi 
Lambda Theta; Baptist Stu- 
dent Union 

Philip David Parrish 

Columbus, Mississippi 
Marketing . Pi Sigma Epsilon; 
National Residence Hall Hon- 
orary; College Republicans; 
Delta Chi; Residence Hall Or- 
der; Floor Representative Ses- 
sums Hall and Suttle Hall. 

Shannon Kelly Philio 

Ocean Springs, Mississippi 
Accounting . Phi Eta Sigma; 
The Accounting Society; Beta 
Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sig- 
ma; Mortar Board; Phi Kappa 
Phi; University Honors Pro- 
gram; President's Scholar; 
University Scholar. 

Who's Who / 85 

WHO'S WHO 1988 


Gregory Alan Ray 

Tupelo, Mississippi 

Banking & Finance .Kappa Sig- 

■^B ^«Bv 

ma-Rush Chairman; Alumni 

■^^B -~"-^*iii, JflEp^ 

Delegates; SA Senator; IFC- 

Attorney General; Roadrun- 
ner; Orientation Leader; Col- 
lege Republicans; Mortar 
Board;Order of Omega. 

Anna Sharon Roberts 

Meridian, Mississippi 
Architecture .Chi Ome- 
ga;American Institure of Ar- 
chitecture Students;Travel 
Coordinator for AIAS Nation- 
al Forum; College Republi- 
cans;Campus Crusade for 

Ronald Wayne Rogers 

Starkville, Mississippi 
Food Science/Accounting . 
Kappa Sigma-Rush Chair- 
man; Owl Court Presi- 
dent; Alumni Dele- 
gates;Roadrunners; Mortar 
Board; Omicron Delta Kappa. 

Amy Lynn Sheffield 

Clinton, Mississippi 
Industrial Engineering .Phi 
Mu; National FCA Leader; SA 
Homecoming Committe; 
GAE Representation;Young 
College Republicans;Bulldog 
Hostess; Institute of Industrial 

Katherine Reynolds 

Huntsville, Alabama 
Banking & Finance .Student 
Director of the Union; Car- 
dinal Key President;Match 
Mates;Rush Counselor; Delta 
Gamma; Mortar Board; Var- 
sity Tennis Team. 

Michelle Roberts 

Tupelo, Mississippi 
Marketing .Panhellenic Pres- 
ident;Gamma Alpha Epsi- 
lon;Phi Mu Sorority;Mortar 
Board; ODK;Order of Ome- 
ga;Beta Gamma Sigma;Rho 
Chi;Gamma Beta Phi. 

Karol Leigh Scott 

Carriere, Mississippi 
Biology Education . Maroon 
Band Drum Major;Lambda 
Sigma Vice President;Sigma 
Alpha lota;Delta Gamma; 
Symphonic Orchestra; 
BSU;Flute Choir;Phi Mu Al- 
pha Little Sister. 

LaRonda Dawn Smith 

Brandon, Mississippi 
Accounting & Marketing.Kappa 
Delta; Scotch Guard; Gamma 
Alpha Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi; 
Gamma Iota Sigma; College 
Republicans; Fellowship of 
Christian Athletes; Beta Alpha 
Psi; National Accounting Asso- 
ciation; Gamma Beta Phi. 

86 / Who's Who 

Ronnie Thomas 

Cleveland, Mississippi 
Banking & Finance .Phi Beta 
Sigma FraternityJNC treasur- 
er;LiteracyProgram Coordi- 
nator;Esquire Sigma Club Co- 
ordinator;Bigger and Better 
Business Program Chairman. 


\ Bill Thompson, Jr. 

3 Petal, Mississippi 

' Industrial Engineering. Dis- 

KT- j^^ 

covery Day Presentations 
. Chairman, Institute of Indus- 

^^^ "«!^ ^^1 

trial Engineers; Phi Kappa 
Tau; MSU Marching Band; 


Alpha Pi Mu. 



Lori Christie Vance 

Vicksburg, Mississippi 
Elementary Ed. Phi Mu-Rush 


Chairman, President;SA Cab- 

inet:Student Director of Ac- 

tivities; Panhellenic Coun- 
cil;Union Programming 

■H<^.^ ."UBI 


w^^rt^'j^:-'- i:-.ii^^m^^ > 

Affairs Committee; 


Amy Marie White 

Starkville, Mississippi 
Marketing. Delta Delta Delta; 
LDSSA Activity Chairman; 
Order of Omega; Mu Kappa 
Tau; Gamma Beta Phi; Lamb- 
da Sigma; Pi Sigma Epsilon; 
University Choir; Fashion Fo- 

Susan Thompson 

Blountsville, Alabama 
Communications .Director of 
Public Relations; SA; Editor, 
The Relfector Magazine ;IRHC 
Communications Coordina- 
tor; Sigma Delta Chi;Lambda 

Kelley Patricia Thornell 

Shreveport, Mississippi 
Music Education .Chi Omega; 
Bulldog Hostess; Sigma Al- 
pha Iota; Kappa Delta Pi; 
Madrigal Singers; MSU 
Choir; MSU Opera Theater; 
Boys Ranch Volunteer; Palm- 
er Home Volunteer. 

Andrew H. Weaver 

Starkville, Mississippi 
Political Science .SA Director 
of Academic Affairs;MSU 
Stennis Scholars Chair- 
man;University Honors 
Council, Chairman; Air Force 
ROTC; Blue Key; ODK; MSU 
Maroon Band. 

Elizabeth Ann 

Corinth, Mississippi 
Biological Engineering .Society 
of Women Engineers; Tau 
Beta Pi; Catholic Student As- 
sociation;Engineering Stu- 
dent Council. 

■"" /^ 



■j^F "v^ 


Who's Who / 87 



Lesley Andress 

Arts and Sciences. SA Attorney 
General; ODK; Cardinal Key; Mor- 
tar Board; College Republicans;?! 
Sigma Alpha; Roadrunner; Orien- 
tation Leader;Dean's List; RUF; KA 
Little Sister; Delta Gamma. 

Chuck Bates 

Education. Dean's List, Blue Key, 
Mortar Board, President's List, 
Who's Who, Kappa Alpha, Road- 
runner, Orientation Leader, SA 
Senator, Order of Omega, IFC 
Southeaster Conference Delegate. 

Julie Broom 

Engineering. Engineering Student 
Council President; Naiotnal Soci- 
ety of Professional Engineers 
;University Honors Program; Mor- 
tar Board; ODK; Phi Kappa Phi; 
Engineering Student Hall of Fame. 

Roscoe Bufkin 

Business & Industry . Who's Who; 
Blue Key; ODK; Order of Omega; 
Roadrunner; Kappa Alpha Order; 
Chi Omega Owl Court; Outstand- 
ing Young Men of America; Direc- 
tor of Student Affairs, Most Out- 
standing Senator 1987-88. 

Lynn Carlisle 

Arts and Sciences. The Reflector 
Editor 1987-88; SA Secretary; Mor- 
tar Board;ODK:Phi Kappa Phi ; Phi 
Eta Sigma; Kappa Delta; 
Matchmates; Student Organization 
Executive Council. 

Amy Crowley 

Arts & Sciences. Zeta Tau Alpha 
President; ODK President; MSU 
Alumni Delegate; Famma Alpha 
Epsilon; Mortar Board; Cardinal 
Key; Gamma Phi Beta; Who's Who; 
Dean's and President's List Schol- 
ar; KA Little Sister. 

Brent Eiland 

Engineering. Gamma Alpha Epsi- 
lon; Lambda Chi Alpha; Who's 
Who; Blue Key; Mortar 
Board;Gamma Beta Phi, Phi Eta 
Sigma; Alpha Pi Mu Industrial Eng. 
Honorary;Shields Engineering 
Scholarship; Union Program Coun- 
cil; Newman Club. 

Kay Smotherman- 

Veterinary Medicine. 

Gamma Fraternity; Prevet 
Club;Scotchguard; Alpha Zeta; 
Who's Who Among Veterinary 
Students; President's List. 

Scott FuUen 

Business and Industry. Sigma Al- 
pha Epsilon President; Alumni Del- 
egate; Elder Statesman; Blue Key 
;Phi Kappa Phi; IFC Rush Coun- 
selor; Order of Omega President; 
Chi Omega Owl Court. 

Lisa Ayn Greer 

Business and Industry .Who's 
Who; Beta Alpha Psi; Gamma Beta 
Phi; Delta Delta Delta; Phi Kappa 
Phi ;ODK; Dean's and President's 
List Scholar;UHP: Phi Kappa Tau 
Little Sister; Accounting Society. 

88 / Hall of Fame 


Ashley Grisham 

Arts & Sciences. Gamma Beta Phi; 
Kappa Pi Art Fraternity; Maroon 
Band Squad Leader; Mortar Board; 
Phi Kappa Phi; ODK; President's 
Scholar; National Dean's List; Al- 
pha Lambda Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; 

Charles Hall 

Agriculture & Home Economics. 

Outstanding Ph.D. Student 1988- 
MSU Dept. of Agriculture Econom- 
ics; instructor for Farm Manage- 
ment course laboratories; Gamma 
Sigma Delta; Pi Alph Xi. 


Arts & Sciences. Blue Key; Who's 
Who; Phi Kappa Phi; President's 
and Dean's Lists; Roadrunner; 
RUF; Phi Eta Sigma; Kappa Alpha 
Order; UHP Sophomore of the 
Year;IFC Rush Counselor. 

Joel Herring 

Arts & Sciences. MSU Roadrun- 
ners; Blue Key "Freshman od the 
Year";Alumni Delegates; Phi Kap- 
pa Phi; Kappa Sigma; Alpha Ep- 
silon Delta; Elderstateman; Who's 
Who; President's List; Lambda Sig- 
ma; Pi Eta Sigma. 

Carol Huskison 

Business & Industry. Who's Who 
Order of Omega; Mu Kappa Tau 
Cardinal Key; Gamma Beta Phi 
Campus Activities Board; Delta 
Gamma; Judge Nolan Bynum 
Scholarship; SA Public Relations 

Jonthan Janus 

Graduate Engineering. American 
Institute of Aeronautics and Astro- 
nautics; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Gamma 
Tau; Registered Engineer in Train- 
ing; Outstanding Performance 
Award (US Navy). 

Leann Jarzen 

Education. Chi Omega Sorority; 
Orientation Leader; Kappa Delta 
Pi; Cardinal Key; Gamma Beta Phi; 
Scotch Guard; ODK;UPC; Phi 
Gamma Delta Little Sister; Pres- 
ident's Scholar. 

Jace Lacoste 

Business & Industry. SA Senator; 
ODK;Mortar Board; Gamma Beta 
Phi; Blue Key; Phi Alpha Theta; M- 
Club Vice-President; Kappa Alpha 
Order; Dean's List Scholar; Bulldog 
Scholar Athlete; Fellowship of 
Christian Athletes. 


Agriculture & Home Economics. 
American Home Economics Asso- 
ciation; Who's Who; Dean's List; 
MSY Dietetics Club President; 
Gamma Beta Phi; Mortar Board 
;Alpha Zeta. 

Randall Lewis 

Architecture. Tau Sigma Delta; Phi 
Kappa Phi; Moast Outstanding 
Second Year Architecture Student 
Award;The Counstruction Specifi- 
cation Institute; MSU Phillips 

Hall of Fame / 89 




Jennifer Lynch 

Forest Resources. Phi Eta Sigma; 
Delta Delta Delta; Xi Sigma Pi; 
Wildlife Society; Interschool Coun- 
cil; Sharp Forestry Scholarship; 
Gamma Beta Phi. 

Nita Magee 

Education. Who's Who; Orienta 
tion Leader;RUF; Mortar Board 
Cardinal Key; Order of Omega 
Gamma Beta Phi; Kappa Delta Pi 
Bulldog Club; National Dean's List 
President's Scholar;Delta Gamma. 

Leigh Anne 

Engineering. Lambda Sigma; ODK; 
Alumni Delegates President; Gam- 
ma Beta Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; 
Cardinal Key; Tau Beta Pi; Order of 
Omega; Who's Who;Chi Omega; 
KA Little Sister; Society of Women 
Engineers; College Republicans. 

Randy Mauffray 

AG. Phi Kappa Phi; Arnold Air So- 
ciety; Who's Who Among Students 
in American Colleges and Univer- 
sities; University Honors Program; 
Air Force ROTC. 

Darryl Meador 

Graduate Public Administration. 
Pi Alpha Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi 
Theta Kappa; Pi Sigma Alpha; Mu 
Alpha Theta; Who's Who; Presi- 
dent's List; Dean's List; Honors 
English Program; Patricia Roberts 
Harris Public Service Fellowship. 

Elizabeth Meeks 

Education. Kappa Delta Presi- 
dent;Kappa Delta Pi; Mortar Board 
Order of Omega; Phi Kappa Phi 
Alumni Delegate; Who's Who 
President's and Dean's List; Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon Little Sister;Miss 

Keith Megehee 

Engineering. National Society of 
Professional Engineers; American 
Nuclear Society; German Club; 
Baptist Student Union; National 
Dean's List; Phi Kappa Phi; Tau 
Beta Pi; Alpha Nu Sigma;UHP 
Council freshman representative. 

Tony Norton 

Engineering. Phi Gamma Delta; 
Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma; Phi Kap- 
pa Phi; Omicron Delta Kappa; 
Gamma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Eta 
Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; IFC 
Rush Counselor;Union Program 

Judy Oakley 

Graduate Computer Science. 
Graduated Magna Cum Laude; Phi 
Kappa Phi; Upsilon Phi Epsilon; 
Association for Computing Ma- 

George Paul 

Arts and Sciences. University Hon- 
ors Council Chairman; Phi Kappa 
Phi; Who's Who; John C. Stennis 
Scholar; Gamma Beta Phi; Alpha 
Lambda Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi 
Sigma Alpha. 

90 / Hall of Fame 

Shannon Philio 

Accountancy. School of Accoun- 
tancy President; Beta Gamma Sig- 
ma; Lambda Sigma; Phi Eta Sig- 
ma;Gamma Beta Phi; Beta Alpha 
Psi; Phi Kappa Phi; Blue Key; 
Who's Who; RUF;Mortar 
Board;President's Scholar; Dean's 
List; University Scholar. 

Greg Ray 

Business & Industry. Orientation 
Leader; Alumni Delegates; Kappa 
Sigma; IPC Attorney General; Col- 
lege Republicans;Blue Key; Mortar 
Board;Elder Stateman; ODK; Order 
of Omega; Dean's Scholar. 


Business & Industry. Student Di- 
rector of the Union; UPC; Phi Kap- 
pa Phi; Who's Who; Scotch Guard; 
Delta Gamma; Mortar Board; Pres- 
ident's List; ODK; Cardinal 
Key;Matchmates;Alcohol Aware- 
ness Task Force. 

Michelle Roberts 

Business & Industry. Panhellenic 
Council President; Gamma Alpha 
Epsilon; Phi Mu; Mortar Board; 
ODK; Order of Omega; Beta Gam- 
ma Sigma;Gamma Beta Phi; Alpha 
Lambda Delta;President's and De- 
an's Scholar; Who's Who;Phi Kap- 
pa Phi. 

Ronnie Rogers 

Agriculture and Home Economics. 

Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Alpha Psi; 
ODK; Mortar Board; Elderstates- 
man; Kappa Sigma; Chi Omega 
Owl Court President; Alumni Del- 
egate; Roadrunner. 

Jennifer Sessions 

Education. Chi Omega President; 
Phi Kappa Phi; Who's Who; Mortar 
Board; Gamma Beta Phi; Pi Lamb- 
da Theta; Kappa Delta Pi;Lambda 
Sigma; Cardinal Key; President's & 
Dean's Lists; Alumni Dele- 
gate;RUF; KA Little Sister. 

William Thomas 

Engineering. AICHE; Blue Key; 
Mortar Board; Lambda Sigma; Al- 
pha Lambda Delta; Phie Eta Sigma- 
President; Gamma Beta Phi; Tau 
Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi; Omega Chi 
Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Outstanding 
Young Men of America;MSU Band; 
MSU Chorus. 


Le Emil 

Graduate Education. Starkville Li- 
ons Club; SAERM Presentation ; 
AEE Seminar;MSU Doctoral Stu- 
dents Association Vice Presi- 
dent;Presented an IFAL Eye Open- 
er; Conducted an IFAL Evaluation. 

Eric Zacharias 

Arts & Sciences. SA Association 
President; SA Senator; Elderstates- 
man; Phi Kappa Phi; Mortar Board; 
Omicron Delta Kappa Blue Key; 
Chi Omega Big Brother; Gamma 
Alpha Epsilon; Who's Who; 1987 
Harry S. Truman Scholar. 

Hall of Fame / 91 


< Second year architecture students doing 
what architecture students are supposed to do 
during class. Photo by Julian Dillard . 


>ome universities enjoy flaunting their 
reputations as "partying schools." Maybe 
it's because they have nothing else to brag 
about. We at Mississippi State understand 
the importance of high academic standards 
and varying curriculums in the entire ed- 
ucational spectrum. State has always up- 
held the principles upon which the school 
was founded, and our pride in our ac- 
ademic accompHshments can easily be 
seen. With each new day we strive to make 

our school, our state, and our nation better 
than it was before as we promote edu- 
cation's importance and attempt to keep up 
with changing technology. Of course, we 
blend the proper amounts of fun and work 
into the State atmosphere; however, we 
keep academics as our first priority, be- 
cause isn't that what college is all 
about?The Academics section was edited 
by Melissa McHarg . ■ Allison Johnsey. 



SEATED : Dr. Billy C. Ward, Vice-President of Administration and De- 
velopment; Dr. Donald Zacharias, President; Dr. John Darling, Vice- 
President of Academic Affairs. STANDING: Dr. Roy Ruby, Vice-President 
of Student Affairs; Dr. Ralph Powe, Vice-President for Research; Dr. 

Melissa McHarg 

Excellence is a tradition at Mississippi State University. The 
faculty and staff are always striving to bring the best education 
for their students. Outside developments for the university are 
bringing about prosperous results. 

Enrollment this year reached a record level of 12,406 stu- 
dents. The average ACT score of entering freshman was one of 
the highest in the state at 21, with a large percentage attaining a 
27 or above. MSU strives to give its students a quality en- 
vironment for education. Renovations are underway of campus 

Fred Fai 

Rodney Foil, Vice-President of Agriculture and Home Economics, Foresti 
and Veterinary Medicine; Dr. George Verrall, Vice-President for Busine: 

buildings which hold a majority of classrooms. Facelifts t' 
student dorms and the gathering park are now under cor 

The University also emphasizes its educational facilitit 
outside of Starkville. A branch of MSU is to be housed i 
Japan. Also, research grants are on the rise. More privat 
interests are looking at MSU for testing in the laboratories an 
the quality service MSU has provided in the past. 

All these factors combined with the care and consideratio 
by the administration are making MSU a school to be proud o 

94 / Academics 



Melissa McHarg 

This year marks one year since Ray Mabus was elected 
governor of Mississippi. Governor Mabus has accomplished 
much during his first year in office. He pushed for the increase 
in teacher's salaries which are being raised in December. 
During his first term in office, money was alloted to state 
colleges and universities for improvements. 

Governor Mabus has also worked very hard for a statewide 
county unit system. It is now being considered by the citizens 
and local governments of the state. The governor has travelled 
much on the behalf of the state to encourage U.S. and foreign 
companies to conduct their business in the state. Much ad- 
vertisement for the state has increased in order to attract the 
businessmen and tourists. 

Governor Ray Mabus pledged during his campaign to Mis- 
sissippians that "Mississippi will never be last again", and he 
has worked aggresively and successfully to bring change and 
prosperity for all Mississippians. 

Above: Governor and Mrs. Mabus pose infront of the Mississippi state flag 
after one of the dinners they attended. 

While in Japan, the Governor was treated to dinners featuring traditional 
4h Japanese cuisine. 

Academics / 95 


'The School of Architecture at 

Mississippi State is committed 

to providing an educational 

setting which will promote 

individual professional growth 

and the opportunity for 

exploring personal avenues of 


John M. McRae, Dean 

► Architectural students use the most modern books available in 

architecture library. 

T This is one of the many projects that are created by architecture studc 

by Michael Hobby 

The School of Architecture was established in 1973 by the 
State Board of Trustees of the Institutions of Higher Learning. 
The school was originally placed under the College of En- 
gineering. In the spring of 1974, the School of Architecture 
became a separate entity with its first Dean being William G. 
McMinn. The school has grown from the meager beginnings of 
three instructors and a few classrooms to a multi-million dollar 
complex and has more than quadrupled in faculty size. The 
school is presently under the direction of John M. McRae, who 
was chosen for the position in 1987. 

The School of Architecture has been through considerable 
improvement since its conception in 1973. The original build- 
ing was an old agricultural building but, due to the school's 
modernization, it has been turned into an award-winning 
campus showpiece. It has won students the Mississippi Chap- 
ter of the American Institute of Architects' regional design 
award. During the spring of 1983, the newest wing of the 
school was added. This wing more than tripled the space of the 
school. The wing houses some of the most modern equipment 
and texts available today. 

96 / Academics 

■4 The award-winning architecture studio, filled with future architects. 

Sponsoring many enjoyable and informative programs, the 
School of Architecture works with the University Honors Pro- 
gram and Department of Art to bring art shows and other 
subjects of interest to State. Among the exhibits this year was 
"In Flight", a collection by Robie Scucchi. Scucchi is an as- 
sociate professor in the Department of Art. One of the main 
events on the architectural calendar this year was held October 
12-14. The ninth annual Chautauqua in Mississippi was a 
symposium based on small town design and planning. 

It is easily seen that architecture is more than simply a major 
to its approximate 300 students; it is a way of life. From its 
humble beginnings, Mississippi State's school of Architecture 
has become a nationally recognized force in the world of 
architectue. All students who complete their studies can be 
confident of his or her background in their chosen career. ■ 

Academics / 97 


▼ A group of Architecture students find that putting ideas together 
best way to decide the solution to a project. 


'After five years of being in 

school, Fm finally at the point 

that I want to be in my education 

besides being finished." 

Eric Lowder, 3rd year student 

by Michael Hobby 

The School of Architecture, as does the rest of Mississippi 
State, has a very diversified population. Some come from 
Starkville while others travel thousands of miles from the Far 
East to attend the M.S.U. School of Architecture. What follows 
is a spotlight on four individuals who represent the variety 
among the approximately 300 students in the program. 

The first of the students is Paul Holder. Paul, a fourth year 
architecture student, is from Louisville, Mississippi. Holder, 
like many of his fellow students, already has his future in 
mind. He plans to either head to the Atlantic coast, preferably 
near Charlotte, North Carolina, or Richmond, Virginia. Holder, 
unlike the other students in this spotlight, already holds a 
degree in drafting. Paul chose to return to M.S.U. and pursue 
another degree in architecture after having worked a while and 
wanting a better job. One of his main reasons to become an 
architect was his love of drawing. Paul has designed a forty- 
story skyscraper for Birmingham, Alabama. 

Another Mississippian enrolled in architecture is Joel 
Winborn. Joel is from Moss Point and is a third year student. 
Winborn worked with many other students this year on a 
townhall for the town of Monhegan, Maine. This project was 
worked on by third and fourth year students. When asked 
about his reasons for majoring in architecture, Joel responded 
that the main reason was that his favorite show when he was 
young was "The Brady Bunch." He feels Mike Brady, a highly 
paid architect, played a big part on the decision of a major. A 
more serious reason is that he likes drawing and feels great 
satisfaction in knowing that his work can be enjoyed by many 
long after he is gone. Joel's future plans include moving to the 
northwest near Seattle, Washington. 

Eric Lowder, another third year student, is from Charlotte, 
North Carolina. This past year Lowder was affiliated with the 
American Institute of Architects Student Chapter. Last summer 
he worked on mapping plantation ruins on San Salvador and 
in the Bahamas. This was a joint project between the ar- 
chitecture and the archeology departments. After graduation 
from State, Eric plans to attend graduate school at Princeton or 

98 / Academics 

A Tau Sigma Delta an honorary Architecture Fraternity-First Row: Ellen 
Tew, Stan Wagnon, Vinh Pham, An-Marie Harris, Susan Barlow, Pamela 
Leonard. Second Row: Amelia Salmon, Lena Kasis, Michael Sandelli, Ben 
Hillyer, Dr. Michael Fazio, Jeff Spears, Laura Mullinax, Alexander Mc- 
Cord, Jonathan Lessem, John O'Connell, Christos Saccopoulos(faculty ad- 

< Todd Arnold, a sophomore from Pearl, MS, rushes to complete a project 
on time. 

Howard University. He feels that once all his schooling is 
complete, he will remain in the southeast to work on his career. 
"I can't spell and I stink in English," are two reasons that 
Lowder believes led him into architecture. Saying math and 
vocational classes were more his forte, Eric is at home at the 
School of Architecture. 

The final of the four students is Vinh Xuan Pham. He is in 
his fourth year in architecture. Vinh, an example of the in- 
ternational members of the architecture department, is from 
Saigon, Vietnam. This past year Pham worked on the Mon- 
hegan townhall project. He has plans to work in Chicago, 
Illinois after he earns his degree. He feels there is a good 
opportunity for his services in Chicago. Architecture appeals to 
Vinh because,"it provides an outlet for my creative energy in a 
visual manner and is just really what I want to do." 

These four are in no way any better than their fellow 
architecture students but serve as an average mixture of the 
exceptional persons attracted by a topnotch architecture pro- 
gram. Who knows, someday one of these four may be the next 
Frank Lloyd Wright. ■ 

Academics / 99 


Allison Johnsey 

Each year, Mississippi State University selects Schillig Schol- 
ars based upon academic performance and leadership abilities. 
This prestigious honor allots $18,000 awards to cover the costs 
of tuition, fees, room and board, and books for four years of 
undergraduate study, but more importantly, Schillig Scholars 
receive leadership training through a variety of sources. It is 
this study in leadership that makes the Schillig Scholarship 
Program the outstanding educational experience it is. 

Established by the Schillig Trust, this program honors Miss 
Ottilie Schillig, an acclaimed opera singer of the 1920's. The 
program requires that applicants have a minimum ACT com- 
posite score of 30 or a minimum SAT composite score of 1,260, 
exceptional credentials as a student, and extensive evidence of 
leadership qualities. Selected finalists are invited to campus for 
interviews, with the University Scholarship Committee choos- 
ing those who will participate in the Schillig Leadership Schol- 
arship Program. 

The program allows participants to pursue any academic 
major, but expects Schillig Scholars to participate in the diverse 
activities of the University Honors Program. As students in the 
University Honors Program, Schillig Scholars also receive all 
privileges of this program, including enrollment in special 
honors courses, in the Honors Forum, and in interdisciplinary 
seminars, as well as access to exhibiitons, concerts, travel- 
study programs, and internships that all contribute to a treas- 
ure of experience. 

Schillig Scholars meet regularly with leaders in education, 
industry, government, and business to discuss issues that must 
be addressed in a global society. The program's scholars also 
represent the university at events involving distinguished 
guests, and they contribute directly to the planning of the 
Leadership Program. In addition, they are required to maintain 
a 3.4 grade point average to retain their scholarships while also 
participating in student organizations and meeting with uni- 
versity administrators to learn about the structure, policies and 
issues pertinent to a comprehensive university. As one of the 
1988-89 Schillig Scholars has learned, "Being a Schillig Schol- 
ar is a great honor, but it also carries a lot of responsibility to 
fulfill the University's expectations of the participants in the 

The distinct difference between Schillig Scholars and other 
scholarship recipients is the importance of leadership devel- 
opment. Other scholarship programs require academic ex- 
cellence, but only the Ottilie Schillig Leadership Scholarship 
Program demands development of the individual's social skills 
as well. Through the program, leadership potential is de- 
veloped into leadership ability, as today is being shaped by the 
leaders of tomorrow. 

SCHILLIG SCHOLARSJoe Turner, Julie Thompson, 
Marett, Wade Shrader, Judy Thomas. 

Fred I 

Brent Russell, M i 

100 / Academics 

Mississippi State provides scholarships in honor of various 
dividuals, but few awards are as prestigious as the schol- 
ships honoring the father of modern Mississippi poUtics. As a 
gend in politics on both the state and national levels, John C. 
ennis serves as an example for both young and old — not 
ily for those who aspire to be in politics, but for any who 
tempt to achieve their dreams. For his many contributions, 
ississippi State honors John Stennis by awarding the Stennis 
:holarships to students majoring in political science, the 
rvice in which Senator Stennis has devoted his life. 
Those awarded Stennis Scholarships participate in the Sten- 
s Scholars Forum. For 1988-89 these students participated in 
veral campus and community activities, such the National 
irent/Student Mock Election, the National Issues Forum, and 
SU Government Appreciation Day. Mississippi government 
ficials, representatives from national government organi- 
itions, representatives of the Mississippi State University 
Iministration, and members of the MSU Political Science 
epartment also addressed Stennis Scholars' Forums on cur- 
nt events and career opportunities. Through these programs 
id other special events, the Stennis Scholars gain a wealth of 
lowledge of the state and national political scene. 
Through his many years of loyal service. Senator John C. 
ennis has charted a course for Mississippi politics that our 
?w generation of leaders must follow to keep us moving 
rward. With the Stennis Scholarship Program, Senator Sten- 
s's legend will live on through our politicians of tomorrow. ■ 

ENNIS SCHOLARS:FIRST ROW-Nicole Akins, Shannon Nun- 
lee.SECOND ROW-Debbie Goswanni, Leslie Bethea, Gary Harris, 
;orge Paul, Will Cooper.THIRD ROW-Andy Weaver, Timothy J. Turnip- 
ed. Will Manuel, McCaleb Bilbro, Lane Reed. 

"Universities gain a reputation 

for academic quality through the 

successes achieved by their 

students and faculty. 

Mississippi State is making 

investments in its continuing 

quest for excellence by awarding 

the Schillig Scholarships and 

the Stennis Scholarships to 

highly talented students. Their 

current and future accomplish — 

ments add to Mississippi State's 

international reputation and 
create new levels of respect for 

the university's many 

contributions to our society." 

President Donald Zacharias 

Academics / 101 




"Our research focuses on 

improving the whole DUI system. 

To improve the DUI system, one 

has to understand the 
personality of the DUI offenders. 
Dr. Elizabeth Wells-Parker 


by Audivin Fletcher 

The office of Research is the University's administrative 
office for the coordination of basic and applied research in the 
Academic Division. This research program addresses problems 
of local, state, regional, national, and international importance. 
The Office of Research works closely with the division of 
agriculture, forestry and veterinary medicine, with the ex- 
change of ideas and information toward the successful com- 
pletion of research projects in support of the total industrial 
and agricultural development of Mississippi. 

While the research conducted at Mississippi State University 
is extensive, only a few will be mentioned. The Mississippi 
State University Department of Psychology is very active in 
research, seeking answers to questions about people, their 
behaviors, and their processes of thought and emotion. One 
research project, which was headed by the Psychology De- 
partment, is the research of DUI offenders. This project is being 
conducted to build an instrument that would slow down the 
increasing margin of DUI offenders by treating the offenders. 
Dr. Elizabeth Wells-Parker who is over this project, is very 
positive about this project and says that the first phase of the 
project will be completed in August of 1990. The department 
hopes to improve intervention strategies and to match specific 
offenders with the best strategies. Mark Payne, a psychology 
graduate student, stated, "Where people drink, what quantity 
they drink, and the frequency in which they drink can also 
have implications in forming intervention strategies." 

In addition to the research done in Psychology, the research 
center conducted a project for advanced scientific computing. 
Dr. Joe F. Thompson, who heads this research, quoted, "The 
mission of the Research Center is to assist the U. S. in es- 
tablishing and maintaining the world lead in research, de- 
velopment and application of advanced scientific computing. 
This mission will be accomplished through integrated research 

102 / Research 


▲ Dr. George Buehler works with the foreign languages department. 

in advanced microelectronics and computational engineerini 
The Research Center will develop more powerful numeri 
solution mechanisms for nonlinear systems of spatial diff 
ential equations in order to conduct effective simulations 
fluid dynamics, heat transfer, solid mechanisms, el< 
tromagnetics and other areas involving physical field pi 
nomena. While the primary purpose of the Research Centei i 
the development of new computational technology, researc' 
ers continually will seek to apply current technology in 
areas of computational engineering. The Research Center v\! 
be housed in a new $5 million building under construction 
the Mississippi Research and Technology Park, adjacent to t; 
University. This building will be completed in the summer 

The Department of Foreign Languages also plays a ma 
role in the research conducted at MSU. While the increasi ) 
demand for fluent foreign language speakers excels, the c 
partment of foreign languages has productive research recon 
The faculty offers expertise in all periods of French, Germe 
and Spanish literature, language, and linguistics, bibliograpl 
classics and Scandinavian studies. The highly productive i 
search records of the 18 member faculty is evidenced by t 
publication of 18 books, 155 referred articles, 90 reviews, 1 
papers read at professional conferences, and numerous S( 
sions chaired at regional, national, and international syi 
posiums. Dr. George Buehler stated, "By investigating t 
linguistic, literary, political, artistic, and cultural contributioj 
to the advancement of civilization by a variety of nationalitil 
and cultures, research in the Department of Foreign Languag 
enhances our understanding of the essence of the hum 
condition. This new awareness will, in turn, lead to a bet 
understanding of our role as human beings on this plane 
Last, the Department has sponsored study abroad prograi 
that consist of intensive three-week, five semester hour i 
termediate Spanish and French classes. These classes are ( 
fered annually in the summer in Mexico City and Quebec. 

As the theme of this years's "Reveille" states, "An Awa 
ening is truly underway for MSU as it continues to prosper 
its research fields. Research continues to pave the way for n€ 
awakenings, thus it continues to pave a smoother path i 
MSU to excel in its researching endeavors." 



'Where people drink, what 

quantity they drink, and 

frequency they drink, can also 

have implications in forming 

intervention strategies.' 

Mark Payne 

A Dr. Wells-Parker and her graduate assistant discuss the project they are 
working on. 


Academics / 103 

▼ Dr. Foster is Dean of Student services, as such he advises the Ret 
staff, and several other student groups. 




By Audzvin Fletcher 

While Missisissippi State University is a university of many 
departments and divisions, the Deans of these various de- 
partments and divisions play a major role in the successful 
function of MSU. To many, the heart of MSU is the function of 
the Department of Student Affairs. While this department has 
two divisions of deans, the Dean of Students and the Dean of 
Student Services, its major goal is to serve and support the 
students of MSU. The Dean of Students, Harold Hall, presides 
over areas such as the Counseling Center, Career Service 
Center, Student Support Services, and Judicial Programs. The 
Dean of Student Services, Bill R. Foster, presides over areas 
such as Housing and Residence life. College and School Re- 
lations, Orientation and Admissions. All of these divisions are 
concerned w^ith the advancement of student growth. 

Another division that is of interest is the College of Business 
and Industry. The dean of this department is D. R. Leyden. The 
mission of this department is to provide: intellectual, cultural 
and professional develpment for the people enrolled in its 
instructional programs; discovery of new and useful knowl- 
edge through academic and applied research; and effective 
application of knowledge in the business and economic de- 
velopment of the state, region, and nation through service 
activities. The purpose of the various curricula in the College of 
Business and Industry at Mississippi State University is gen- 
erally to provide for a broad education, preparing the student 
for imaginative and responsible leadership roles in business 
and society. 

Keeping this year's theme in mind, "An Awakening", these 
departments and the various other departments of Mississippi 
State University are truely striving to make MSU a better 
university. Through the endeavors of the MSU's deans, Mis- 
sissippi State University is underway for an "awakening". 

Terr i 

? = 


▲ Dean Hall, is Dean of Students, he is involved with the 
center and Judicial programs as well as several others. 

Ter i-c 

couns in 

104 / Deans 

ulian Dillard 

FT TO RIGHT: Dr. Leonard McCullough-Dean College of Continuing Ed- 
ition, Dr. Dennis R Leyden-Dean College of Business and Industry, Mr. John 
:Rae-Dean School of Architecture, Dr. Dwight Mercer-Dean College of Vet- 
nary Medicine, Dr. Robert A. Altenkirch-Dean College of Engineering, Dr. 

Lida Barrett-Dean College of Arts and Sciences, Dr. Richard D. Koshel-Dean 
Graduate School, Dr. Arnold J. Moore-Dean College of Education, Dr. Charles E. 
Lindley-Dean College of Agriculture and Home Economics. Not Pictured — Dr. 
Warren S. Thompson, Dean School of Forest Resources. 





M.S.U. is making another tie to 
another culture in harmony with 
the goals of higher education 
and goodwill." 

Dr. John Darling, provost 

By Laura Weihing 

In September of 1988 the state College Board granted ap- 
proval to establish a branch of M.S.U. in the Japanese city of 
Omachi. The plan included Japanese construction and design 
with M.S.U. administration. John Darling, vice-president for 
academic affairs, said that the negotiated plans required the 
Japanese government to build the Omachi campus while 
M.S.U. provided administration, staff, and atmosphere. When 
completed, the foreign campus will be equipped to accomodate 
close to 800 full-time students living in an American-style 
community college. 

The $12.5 million program was modeled after the foreign 
branch campus concept between Southern Illinois University 
and Niigata, Japan. Nestled in the Japanese Alps, M.S.U.'s 
foreign branch campus will be approximately 5000 square 
meters. The host city of Omachi is 300 miles north west of 
Tokyo, and is identified as being a Japanese vacation spot and 
resort town of 35,000 people. 

The Japanese government talked in early 1987 of a four-year 

► The $12.5 million program was modeled after the foreign branch campus 
concept between Southern Illinois University and Niigata, Japan. 

T President Zacharias established ties between the Far East countries and 

Photos courtesy of Dr Zachan 

106 / Academics 

< The itinerary of the governor and President Zacharias included Japan, 
China, and Hong Kong. 

T The Japanese government will build the Omachi campus while M.S.U. 
provides the administration. 

college, but for financial reasons, the Omachi campus will only 
be a two-year program. American M.S.U. students will be able 
to attend the Omachi campus for their first four semesters, then 
return to the United States to complete their degrees. The 
foreign students interested in this campus will enter the pro- 
gram first strictly as English language students, then may 
enroll in freshmen and sophomore courses designed for their 
majors. For junior, senior, and graduate courses the Japanese 
students will come to M.S.U. in Starkville or any other uni- 
versity in the state to continue their education in their chosen 

Experts in Japan believe that American higher educational 
systems can relieve their problem. The young Japanese adults 
are not choosing college careers in their plans for their futures, 
therefore are not maintaining competitive academic attitudes. 
Vice-president Darling explained that the Japanese are 
"looking for an American experience," to remedy their sit- 
uation. This past semester, forty-five Chinese and thirty-five 
Japanese students were enrolled in courses here at M.S.U. 
Many of these students were enrolled in engineering and 
business courses. The programs expected to be offered at the 
Omachi campus will include such majors as hotel management 
and computer science. The courses, of course, will be taught in 
English by American professors. 

The Omachi campus will be 300 miles north west of Tokyo. 

Academics / 107 



It is such an honor to have 

our president be invited to 

represent us in the Mississippi 


Dr. John Darling, provost 

Laura Weihing 

MSU took a giant step toward better relations with the Far 
East when President Donald Zacharias and Governor Ray 
Mabus traveled to China, Japan, and Hong Kong last fall. Both 
men were instrumental in promoting the foreign branch cam- 
pus concept. They planned to build upon already strong re- 
lationships between the Far East and Mississippi. The itinerary 
of Governor Mabus, President Zacharias, and the other Mis- 
sissippi delegations included China, Japan, and Hong Kong. 
President Zacharias, the only educator in the group that went 
to the Far East, established and strengthened ties between the 
Far East countries and MSU. These contacts opened doors for 
American/Asian exchange students and faculty. There were 
many similarities in the research programs of Chinese uni- 
versities and MSU reported President Zacharias. He encour- 
aged the developement of Hainan University as a leading 
entrepreneurial and research institution. Using facilities much 
like those of the catfish research at MSU, Hainan University 
was engaged in cultivating salt water shrimp in ideal con- 
ditions. Also the Chinese were interested to learn more about 
MSU's aquaculture and forest products research and veternary 
medicine programs. President Zacharias also encourged the 
MSU/China exchange of educational information and ma- 
terials in addition to students and faculty. 

President Zacharias stressed the fact that foreign and Amer- 
ican educational systems were extremely different, and be- 
cause of these differences, studying abroad offers many op- 
portunities to learn of Far East countries. 

There are many similarities in the research programs of Chinese uni- 
versities and M.S.U. 

Academics / 109 

T Jim McGowin, Steve Stringfellow and Terry Floyd work with th< 
instrument. The PVT is used to observe the effect of pressure on gas 


by Kenya McDonald and Laura Weihing 

What is petroleum engineering and why is it so important? It 
is the study and production of crude oil and natural gas. This 
field is important because many products are produced from 
petroleum. Synthetics are materials that come from petroleum 
and we all wear them daily. Polyester is one of the biggest. The 
second reason petroleum is important, and should be a major 
concern to everyone, is that without it automobiles would not 
and could not be used. Yes, those beautiful new, old, antique 
cars and trucks that we hold ever so dear would not be used. 
We would be back to the horse and carriage days which might 
be more romantic but definately not as somfortable. 

Petroleum does present problems. One of the biggest prob- 
lems is that during this past year the U.S. had an over capacity 
of petroleum. What that means to the U.S. economy is no profit 
could be made from petroleum because there was too much of 
it, which kept the price low. 

In short the U.S. has become an oil addict. We don't care 
where we get petroleum just as long as we have it, even with 
its drawbacks. One cost benefit is that oil has become a 
commodity. By oil being brought and sold on a more regular 
basis it helps to relieve some of the cost pressure from the U.S. 

So the next time you get dressed and go out and get gas for 
your one-of-a-kind automobile STOP! THINK! and pray there 
is never a shrotage of petroleum. 

A degree in Petroleum Engineering offers challenging ca- 
reers in drilling, oil; development, and natural gas fields. 
Petroleum and natural gas are important natural resources in 
Mississippi and have become vital to the economic state and to 
the nation. In this major, students will learn to produce and 
transport oil and natural gas, and utilize the forces of nature to 
extract these natural resources from reservoirs under the 
ground. The curriculum in Petroleum Engineering which are 
needed by industries involved in the development of natural 
resources. Students in theis field may choose a specialty in 
production or refining; however, are not limited to one or the 
other. A five year program is also offered for those wishing to 
obtain two majors in both Petroleum and Chemical Engi- 

110 / Petroleum Engineering 

Kostas Zorbalas 

•^ The Society of Petroleum Engineering: ROW ONE:Lee Scanlon, Kim 
Steinwinder, James Pritchett, Steve Stringfellow. ROW TWO: Dr. Alex 
Vadie, Jim McGowin, Bobby Sanford, David Ainsworth, Scott Fergusson, 
John Meyer, Clayton Pope, Darren Lockhart, Terry Floyd. ROW THREE: 
Daryl Curtis, Frank Fowler, David White, Jeff Scanlon, Mark Flemming, 
Kostas Zorbalas, Mike Morris, Daryl Nations, chris Garner, D.J. Briggs, 
Jerry Myrick, Tony Junker. 

Mark Warner 

John Ed Parker demonstrates to Terry Floyd the workings of the rolling 
11 viscometer, which measures the viscosity of a fluid. 

Petroleum Engineering /111 


Melissa McHar;^ 

The Enology laboratory is an extension of the Mississippi 
Agriculture and Forestry Experiment Station. There, they con- 
duct research on wine production and grapes. Classes are 
conducted at the laboratory. The most popular is wine ap- 

Grapes used at the Enology lab are locally grown. Most are 
shipped from Crystal Springs, Mississippi. The grapes are 
processed into grape juice and wine. The most popular grape 
used for study at the laboratory is the muscadine grape. 

Jim Fox who is in charge of production with the help of 
assistants are usually hard at work crushing grapes beween 
mid-July and early October , which is the time of grape harvest. 
The products from the lab are used for study for quality, 
chemical analysis and microbiological analysis. The laboratory 
also receives wines from major wineries around the world in 
order to be sampled and tested. 

Mark Wa 

Mark W \e 

All of us who have worked with 

muscidine research activities 

over the past few years are very 

enthusiastic about the progress 

the industry has made and the 

promises held for the future. It 

looks as though dynamic growth 

is going to continue at a rapid 

pace. We are very pleased of 

course that this new crop brings 

such an added dimension to 


farmers and processors in the 

state of Mississippi. 

Dr. Vine, Department Head 

< Jim Fox demonstrates a wine bottling machine. 


liis Swiss style building houses the Enology department and also 

'es as a banquet facility. 

Ir. Fox demonstrates a small wine press for use when the quantity of ^^^ 

)es is small. 

▲ The wines are stored in wine cellars kept at very low temperatures. The 
wines are left to ferment in drums and bottles. 

Academics / 113 




The Professional Golf 

Management Program has been 

very successful. The number, 

quality, and geographic state 

distribution of students is 

excellent. We have had 

outstanding response from the 

PGA Professionals in providing 

work opportunities in 39 state. 

The new golf course, not only 

benefits the PGM Program, but 

all MSU students and faculty. 

Dr. S. Roland Jones, Coordinator 

Kenya McDonald 

For those students who enjoyed playing golf this past year, 
the PGM program was a very effective way to play golf and 
earn a degree. Pro Golf Management is a program that takes 
four and a half years to complete. It requires twenty months of 
on the job (CO-OP) work with PGA professionals. Students 
are required to have a 2.25 GPA on all university or college 
work to remain in the program. The program provided stu- 
dents at MSU with an option this past year. PGM students 
could chose the PGM program or an apprenticeship program. 

A goal of the PGM department was to provide better golf 
facilities for the students. A new golf course was completed 
during the 1989 academic year. The new golf course was called 
"the back nine". This new course was part two of a four part 
development program. Also, a plan for a class room for PGM 
students was proposed. Other facilities that were planned were 
locker rooms, a pro golf shop, and a snack bar at the golf 

In 1985, MSU became the second school in the country to 
offer the PGM program to students. Since that time the pro- 
gram has been nothing but successful. Because the improve- 
ments were made during the 1989 academic year, and due to 
student interest and involvement the PGM students expe- 
rienced an awakening year in golf. 

"The PGM program gives studen 
seriously interested in golf the 
ability to play golf during the 
year as well as earn a college 
degree. Also students can CO-O 
which gives them the opportunil 
to gain on the job training 
which is a valuable tool to have 
out in business world". 
Jennifer Hoff, student 

Julian [ 

▲ Scott Harrington's 5 iron is a blur as he prepares to hit the ball dowr 

114 / Academics 

Academics / 115 




Kenya McDonald 

One of the biggest events that took place on campus this 
year was Career Day. The Student Job Service organized the 
event. On Career Day MSU students were awakened to sev- 
enty-two companies that were on campus interviewing stu- 
dents for jobs. Career Day was not only successful for the 
students, but also for the companies that were present. Career 
Day provided the companies with the opportunity to promote 
their companies. 

The Student Job Service offered many jobs for students on 
campus. Everything from babysitting to large company em- 
ployment was available. A major goal of the Student Job 
Service during the past year was to find as many jobs as 
possible for students on campus. 

In addition to the many jobs available to students during the 
year, the Student Job Service also had a special program called 
Career Planning for Graduates. This program helped graduate 
students apply for positions in companies relating to their field 
of study. 

Thanks to the Student Job Service, many students of MSU 
will spend many months just working for the weekend. 

Terry Cole 

▲ Gloria Reeves is the head of career services. 
Todd McGee speeks to Dr. Jackson at career day. ► 

116 / Academics 

A Students and employers were brought together at career day, sponsored 
by the career services department. Here students talk to representatives of 
companies in an informal setting. 

"Career Day is an excellent 

opportunity for students and 

employers to meet and talk 

in a relaxed environment." 

Susan Mattison, Coordinator 

< At career day, a student is greeted by a representative from IBM, one of 
the many companies represented. 

Mark Warner 

Academics / 117 

► Dr. Richard Still teaches basic legal courses related to business. Dr. S 

has spent most of career working with Congress. 

T Billy McNeil, a practicing CPA, is in the process of starting his own C 


The main reason I like my 

job is because of personal fun, 

fulfillment, and excitement. I 

feel all these things when I can 

give the students something I 

know will help them with their 


Charles B. Tichenor 

► Dr. Charles B. Tichenor, chief executive in residence, is retired chairn 
of the board of Champale Inc. 


118 / Academics 


by Tina Poiudexter 

A fairly new program has been developing at Mississippi 
State-the executives in residence program. The college hires 
current executives or retired executives to come to the uni- 
versity and teach courses which directly relate to their field. 
Dennis Leyden, Dean of the College of Business and Industry, 
said "the purpose of the VIP executive-in-residence appoint- 
ment is to expose students and faculty to successful methods of 
marketing, production, finance, and management used by 
leading executives. 

Retired Chairman of the Board of Champale, Inc., Charles B. 
Tichenor, has been at MSU as the chief executive in resident 
since July of 1987. Mr. Tichenor received his bachelor's degree 
from Duke University, and attended graduate school at the 
University of Maryland and Harvard. His courses at MSU 
include a Senior Marketing course, an M.B.A. Marketing 
course, and a Labor Relations course. Mr. Tichenor believes the 
program will be around for a long time because now many 
colleges are starting to use executives in residence to teach 
certain courses. He also said that one thing employers always 
want from college graduates is an understanding of the jobs in 
their field. These executives in residence can apply real life 
situations to a classroom environment. In turn, the students 
have a better understanding of the jobs in their field. 

Richard Still, an executive in residence teaching in the Col- 
lege of Business and Industry, has spent most of his life in 
Congress. For the last fifteen years he has served in Congress 
on the Council of Banking, Finance, and Urban Affairs. Dr. Still 
teaches basic legal courses as they relate to business as well as 
lecturing in various departments on campus. He says the best 
part of his job is being able to give to the students what he has 
learned as he has worked. 

Billy McNeil helps with auditing courses in the School of 
Accountancy. He has been a practicing CPA in Jackson, and is 
in the process of starting his own CPA firm. Mr. McNeil feels 
the program is a good one because he has the opportunity to 
show the students how textbooks apply to practice. He is 
enjoying his time at MSU and thinks the program and the 
students are wonderful. 

Although the executive in residence program is a fairly new 
one to MSU, its strength has grown. All of the executives 
teaching feel it is a wonderful program and that it will be 
around for a long time. The program's strength not only comes 
from the qualified executives, but also the real life applications 
that it gives to students. 

Terry Cole 

Academics / 1 1 9 

Suttle Hall, the nine story men's dorm, is 
home to students from all over the country. 
These PGM majors came to MSU from Penn- 


o matter how close or far away home is, 
students must find a "home away from 
home/' One of the most popular choices is 
a residence hall. Mississippi State has 
twenty unique residence halls from which 
to choose. Whether you live in the 
"boomerang" dorms, or in one of the 
'hotel" dorms, campus living is an ex- 

The freshman halls encourage campus 
nvolvement with several programs and so- 
:ial events, ranging from "How to Get In- 

volved!", to an ice-cream social geared to- 
ward meeting other freshmen. All of these 
activities give freshmen the needed atten- 
tion they need their first year. Upperclass- 
men dorm programs usually address social 
problems, such as AIDS, Date Rape, and 
Alcohol Awareness. 

No matter which dorm a student lives in, 
memories of campus life are considered to 
be among the fondest. The Campus Living 
section was edited by Mary Alice Guest . 
■ Stacey Parvin. 


Se^uU^ SUicietit^ 

First Row: Rene'Clark-Communications Coordi- 
nator, M. Suzanne Sims-Student Activities Coor- 
dinator, Timothy L. Jackson-Treasurer, Mary Kay 
DiNunzio-Vice-President, Richard Armstrong- 
President Second Row: Sharon Denise Turner- 
Hathorn Hall President, Jenetha Myrick-Cresswell 
Hall President, Barbara Jones-Herbert Hall Pres- 
ident, Beth Greene- Arbour Acres President, Susan 

Welch-Hightower Hall President, Julie Ratliff-Critz 
Hall President. Third Row: Lee Ann Brown Rice 
Hall President, Shannon Johnson-SA Director of 
Student Housing, Brandy Jacobi-McKee Hall Pres- 
ident, Becky Lockett-Hull Hall President, Bubba 
Morris-Smith Hall President, Kendall McCarter- 
Sessums Hall President, Tommy Grant-Hamlin 
Hall President. Fourth Row: Derrick Calcote-Suttle 

Hum Ship! 

Hall President, Thomas Gandy-Garner Hall Pr 
ident, Gerald Martin-Hardy Hall President, St 
Maxey-Evans Hall President, Brent Russell-Dug' 
Hall President, Janet Ward-Advisor, Kirk Vaugl 

The Inter-Residence Hall Council of 
Mississippi State University is the rep- 
resentative body of all MSU residence 
hall students. The motto of the IRHC, 
"Students Serving Students," shows that 
it is made up of students for students. 
The organization is managed entirely by 
students who work to serve their fellow 
students. As a service organization, the 
IRHC is fully dedicated to the purpose of 
making residence hall life better for stu- 

The IRHC governing body consists of 
three major councils: the Executive 
Council, the President's Council, and the 
Social Programmers Council. 

The President's Council is made up of 
the President of each of MSU's residence 
halls. It is responsible for establishing or 
changing the policies of the IRHC, and 
its decisions may affect any aspect of the 
organization. Each President has one 
vote and represents his or her hall in 
guiding the IRHC along. 

The Social Programmer's Council is 
made up of the Social Programmer from 
each hall. From the work of this group, 
great activities occur. Although the ma- 
jority of programs involve only one hall, 

often two or more halls will join together 
for a joint program, such as a swap, a 
dance, movies, or even a "dating game." 
Many activities involve all the halls and 
are sponsored by the IRHC. 

The IRHC governing body also in- 
cludes the Judicial Council. This Council 
is set up to hear cases in which students 
may have broken University rules. The 
Judicial Council is made up of residence 
students who hear the offense and de- 
fense and recommend appropriate action 
to the University administration. The 
Council also interprets the IRHC Con- 
stitution and settles disputes between 

The IRHC Councils are aided by sev- 
eral committees and individuals: the Ex- 
ecutive Committee, the Financial Com- 
mittee, the Conference Committee, the 
Business Manager, the Executive Assiss- 
tant, and the Student Activities Center 

The IRHC is run completely by stu- 
dents. Its purpose is to support the res- 
idence hall system through program- 
ming and services to residence hall 


▲ Adam Goglia makes a needed addition to 
dorm room with an IRHC refrigerator. 

122 / Campus Living 


HO, Residence Hall Order, is an hon- 
ry society made up of leaders in the 
sissippi State University Residence 
1 System. These individuals were 
sen for RHO because of their out- 
iding contributions in the areas of 
/ice and leadership. RHO is Missis- 
)i State University's branch of the 
ional Residence Hall Honorary, 
lany chapters of NRHH at other uni- 
sities have chosen to be purely hon- 
ry societies with little or no activities. 
0, however, has chosen to be active 
ommunity service as well as service 
Vlississippi State University. RHO's 
or project is sponsoring the annual 
istmas party at Palmer's Home, an 
hanage located in Columbus, MS. 
idence Halls are encouraged by RHO 
ponsor as many children as they wish 
whom they can buy Christmas 
ients. RHO officers as well as officers 
he various Hall Councils then give a 


party for the children when they give 
them the presents. This party enables 
children who would not ordinarily have 
a Christmas to have one. 

The RHO sponsors social events for 
residence hall students as well as pro- 
grams aimed at improving the entire 
campus environment. Most of the mem- 

bers of RHO are active in many other 
campus organizations. RHO is a very 
distinguished and active group of college 
students who provide leadership now 
while preparing for guiding the nation in 
the near future. 


Kostas Zorbalas 

▲ Row one: Chelley Burton, Don Howard, Isabel 
Prince, Rene' Clark. Roio two: Kelvin Covington, 
Mike Fletcher, Jon Richards, Ned Tilley, Todd 




i /« 

■^ )ulian Dillard 

Terry Cole 

A Students take advantage of a pretty afternoon 
in the Smith-Critz courtyard. < One of the many 
< changes on campus this year is the addition to 

Campus Living / 123 

70an/^& PCoif 




Garner Hall, nestled between Moore 
Hall and Briscoe Hall, is one of the finest 
of the upperclassmen residence halls. 
Garner Hall was the first this year to 
have an operating Hall Council within a 
month's time. Since Garner Hall is an 
upperclassman hall, a great deal of stud- 
ying goes on throughout the day and 
night. That does not mean to say Garner 
Hall is all work and no play. Many of her 
residents are very active in intramurals, 
bands, and other social programs that 
are available throughout the year. Best of 
all Garner Hall is a hall that cares. 

Terry ( 

Terry ( ' 

▲ Brian Habig entertains the crowd at the S 
dent Activities Fair. < Gill Pillow relaxes afte 
hard day of class. 

Terry Cole 



BJrasroasws iSMK3SK»Ka fifBiS«^ae iSEiaWJiB'n 't'ilBW^ 


Hamlin Hall has undergone some rad- 
ii changes since last year. Recently the 
amlin Hall Computer Lab was opened 
all residents. The new lab contains 
^o IBM compatible personal computers 
id two computers with modems for 
orking on the Univac main frame. 

Andrew Smith 

Hamlin is also getting two new kitch- 
ens to better serve its residents. The sec- 
ond and sixth floors are each getting a 

These new additions plus the new hall 
director, Kurt Anderson, truly make 
Hamlin the residence of excellence. 

Terry Cole 

Julian Dillard 

▲ Jim Nugent takes a study break to watch a little t.v. < Freshmen enjoy 
free ice cream and a chance to meet other freshman students at the 
Smith/Critz Banana Split Party. 

Julian Dillard 

Campus Living / 125 


Terry Cole 

In 1988, Rice Hall became more than 
just an upperclassman hall for women. It 
became a"place to call home" for all 
college women, freshman to grads. 

Rice participated in the RACH-N- 
ROLL Bash with Arbor Acres, Cresswell, 
and Hathorn. It became involved in a 
United Way "Sexy Legs" contest and 
Habitat for Humanity drive. Rice kept its 
women up-to-date with tri-weekly aer- 
obic sessions and a "Safe Sex" program. 
It also sponsored programs that kept its 
women looking and performing profes- 

With this kind of success. Rice can't 
wait until next year. 




Kimberly Lewis 

▲ Residents volunteer as guinea pigs at the Rice Hair care Program. < Maybe it's not organized, I 
everything's there somewhere! 

126 / Campus Living 




Terry Cole 


Mudenl Hottsij^ 

•'-i. -i .*V- „ -"«!■*' i^ «_"'4i'-'' 

Terry Cole 

Terry Coleman 

Sessums has again established itself as 
the "Capitol of the World." The wide 
variety of programming, including the 
return of the Sessums' "Birthday Party", 
has proven why Sessums is the most 
requested male hall on campus. The 
United Way drive, in which more money 
was raised than ever be- 
fore, demonstrated that Sessums Hall 
and Mississippi State attract those in- 
dividuals which are truly interested in 
lending a helping hand. With its quality 
staff and hall council, Sessums has again 
shown the campus what the "Freshman 
Experience" is all about. 

Terry Cole 

ike Bloesch gets some studying done with the 
of a Gooch's Deli icee. ► The nightlife rocks at 
le Hall. 

Hunt Shipman 

Campus Living / 127 

► Jim Davis mellows out the crowd at the Student's Activities Fair. ▼ Bert 
Patino studies hard in the Resident Assistants class — a part of R.A.'s hard 
work that most people aren't aware of. j^ 

ittle Hall is the largest Residence 
at MSU capable of housing 606 
lents. Suttle Hall has receiveci many 
rds over the past several years. The 
lents of Suttle Hall have received 
place au'ards for contributions to the 
ed Way and the Mitchell Memorial 
iry. Suttle Hall was named Most 
;tanding Men's Residence Hall for 
•-1986 by the Inter Residence Hall 
ncil. In 1987-1988 the IRHC award- 
uttle Hall the award for Most Out- 
ding Hall, Most Outstanding Rec- 

reational Program, Most Outstanding 
Hall in Community Service, and Most 
Outstanding Hall in Educational Pro- 

The residents of Suttle Hall enjoy 
many social activities throughout the 
year. These activities include cookouts, 
movies, dances, and parties with other 
residence halls. 

Suttle Hall is one of the most active 
men's residence halls on campus. The 
residents participate actively in in- 
tramurals and campus politics, as well as 

many of the other activities on campus. 
Suttle Hall has a very dedicated and 
hardworking staff who are very con- 
cerned about their residents. This staff, 
composed of nine Resident Assistants, a 
Residence Hall Director, and an Assis- 
tant Hall Director, all do their best to 
ensure that the residents of Suttle Hall 
have the best possible living environ- 
ment on campus not only at MSU, but 

)ulian Dillard 
tie residence join in the fun during the Fall 
nt. ► Students get tips on improving their grade at 
s program "Where there's a will, there's and A." 

< The beginning of the 1988 football season 
was characterized by rain. Toward the end of 
the second quarter of the Louisiana Tech 
game, spectators hid under a cover of um- 

f ro 

rom baseball at Dudy Noble Field to 
volleyball in Humphrey Coliseum, sports 
stars at MSU are shining bright. With 
growing potential and improving perfor- 
mances, our 15 intercollegiate varsity teams 
are moving ahead of the rest. The intra- 
mural sports program is growing as well, 
and State's cheerleaders are always among 
the best. Whether as active participants. 

cheerleaders, or just enthusiastic specta- 
tors, we all get involved with sports on 
campus as we attempt to make every per- 
formance the best. Striving for perfection is 
the key in athletic competition at MSU, and 
as we reach our goal, the bulldog stars 
shimmer on the horizon. The Sports sec- 
tion was edited by Craig Winship. ■ Al- 
lison Johnsey 



Mississippi State University has a long 
line of fine athletes that have performed 
their best here and later in the profes- 
sional ranks. The list of Ail-Americans 
extends into virtually every sport played 
at MSU, especially baseball. 

1988 proved to be a truly great season 
for several past Diamond Dawgs. Base- 
ball card collectors treasured every Will 
Clark or Rafael Palmeiro card that they 
were lucky enough to get their hands on. 
Autograph seekers hounded them every 
time they appeared in public. 

Will Clark has played for the San 
Francisco GIANTS for the past three sea- 
sons. In 1988, he hit 29 home runs and 
led the National League with 109 RBIs. 
He was voted by the fans as the starter at 

first base for the NL All-Star team. He 
was joined on the team by ex-teammate, 
Rafael Palmeiro. Rafael played for the 
Chicago CUBS for two seasons and was 
recently traded to the Texas RANGERS 
in a nine player deal. He has made vast 
improvements each year. In 1988, he 
had a chance to steal the NL batting title 
on the final day of the season but ended 
up finishing second. The biggest surprise 
by a former Bulldog in 1988 was the 
masterful pitching of Bobby Thigpen. 
Bobby blew away American League bat- 
ters and collected a career best 34 saves 
for the Chicago WHITE SOX. He is con- 
sidered one of the top relievers in the 

The long awaited debut of former Bull- 

dog ace Jeff Brantley came to be in A 
lanta in 1988. He figures to be a valuab 
contributer to the San Francisco GIANT 
in '89 along with Clark. Jack Lazorl 
also proved to be a capable pitcher d 
the California ANGELS in '88. He h; 
played since 1985 for the Milwauk( 
BREWERS, the Seattle MARINERS, ar 
now for California. 

There are other former State players i 
the minor leagues that are still waitir 
for their big chance. There are also marj 
current and future State players who wil 
undoubtedly make it big in the world ' 
Major League Baseball and make $■ 
MSU Bulldog alumni, students and faii 
very happy. ■ Craig Winship 

132 / Former Athletes 


< MSU Pitcher/Outfielder Bobby Thigpen is 
congratulated after hitting a home run by Van 
Cleve and Palmeiro. 




Former Athletes / 133 

The World Goes To 

^ chance to show off, a chance for an 
nomic boost, a chance to host the 
>8 Summer Olympic Games. South 
ea took that chance and made the 
st out of it. The South Koreans 
sented the world with a three billion 
lar sports arena proving to all wit- 
ses that they had overcome the ob- 
desthat stood in the way of their 
gress, and that there was no turning 
1 spite of the threat of violence from 

terrorist factions in North Korea and Ja- 
pan, the atmosphere was one of coop- 
eration and friendship. Fortunately, the 
fears of a repeat of the incident at the 
Munich Olympic games, where several 
of the Israeli team members were mas- 
sacred, were not realized. 

Following a spectacular opening cer- 
emony, filled with music and dancing, 
the 1988 games began. 237 individual 
events focused attention on individual 
achievements and team efforts. While 

the goal of these athletes was to win one 
of the 730 possible medals, attaining the 
title of "Olympic Athlete" was a lofty 
achievement in itself. 

While there were disputes over de- 
cisions and some hurt feelings, the Seoul 
games were considered an outstanding 
success. ■ ABOVE: Candadian Ben 
Johnson looks over at Carl Lewis at the 
finish of the 100 meter race. Johnson 
won the gold but was later disqual- 
ified for using steroids. 

Olympics / 135 

FIRST ROW: Emily Ginn, Theresa D'Anlone, 
Susan Steadman, Kristi Cowen, Robert 
Lunceford. SECOND ROW: David Hill, Roger 
Smith, David Mitchell, Michael Robinson, 
Carey Rial, Ricky Cunningham, Scott Mitchell, 
Wes Williamson, Cliff Rial-Treasurer. THIRD 

ROW; Jimmy Gammil, John Cohen, Chris Rial- 
Sgt. at Arms, Pat Evving, Dewayne King, Jay 
Jones, Jerrod Young, Asa Bennent. FOURTH 
ROW: Brad Frazier, Bill Russell, John Bergstrom, 
Hap Harrington, Ched Burton, Andrew Cotton, 
Steaton Caratassos-Sponsor, Brooks Ayers. 

FIFTH ROW: Ricky Byrd, Tommy Raffes,5|i 
Shane, Greg Carter, Bobby Reed, Bo McKin s 
President, Jace LaCoste- Vice-President. SDl 
ROW: Burke Masters, Jody Hurst. 


The purpose of the M-Club is to honor 
athletes earning the "M" letter in in- 
tercollegiate athletics at Mississippi 
State. The members sponsor numerous 
charitable drives. To become a member, 
a student must earn the "M" letter under 
the guidelines set forth by the MSU Ath- 
letic Department. 

In 1988-98 the M-Club sponsored the 
Mississippi Sheriff's Boy's Ranch in Co- 
lumbus, Mississippi. Activities included 
parties at halloween, Christmas, and 
Easter as well as other informal social 

Also during the year the M-Club and 
the Alumni M-Club worked together to 

sponsor charitable events. The two cl 'i 
met for social gatherings before m ) 
MSU athletic events. 

Each member of the M-Club recei;s 
the official M-Club graduation ring u]|'ii 
graduation from the University. The I- 
Club helps to finance the purchase )l 
each ring. 

136 / M-Club 

Mark Warner 

>T ROW: Carol White-Sponsor, Tracey Mar- 
1, Ineer Taylor, Lorie Brodnax-Head Hostess, 
y Miller, Sharolyn Slay, Anne Bouareaux, Jane 
dreaux, Laura Dorin, Paula Bailey, Vicki Greer- 
d Hostess. SECOND ROW: Jennifer Brooks, 

Shelley Walker, Christina George, Claudia Russell, 
Yoland Hill, Tenela Rodgers, Vanessa Lyles, Lori 
Sample, Emma Kate Payne, Toni Holifield, 
Michelle Root, Jennifer Dufee. THIRD ROW: Pam 
Echols, Patri Armstorng, Amber Kennedy, Jami 

Simpson, Nocole Akins, Phyllis Jones, Pamela Barr, 
Frances Rooks, Staci Presley, Michelle Sisson, Lolita 
Pitts, Kathy Hoven, Erna Rhodman. 

Bulldog Hostesses 

he Bulldog Hostesses are a group of 
s who assist in athletic related func- 
is. The hostesses are best known for 
ruiting football players; however, oth- 
responsibilities accompany the pos- 
1. For example, the hostesses assist in 

pressbox. President's Box, and serve 
ilumni functions. Also, during football 
son, the Bulldog Hostesses serve as 
lers, seating people in the new secion 
the stadium, arrange guided tours for 
ruits, and sit with recruits at the game. 

The Hostesses also help during basket- 
ball season by asisting with the statistics 
and recruiting. They are also responsible 
for serving refreshments to the President 
and press and organizing socials. These 
socials are held as kick-off parties at the 
beginning of the football, baseball, and 
basketball season. The Bulldog Hostess- 
es are a group of spirit filled girls with a 
great love of Mississippi State University 
and an eagerness to contribute to the 
athletic program. 

The Hostesses provide valuable assis- 
tance to the MSU Athletic Department in 
recruiting student athletes. The girls talk 
to potential recurits on a one-to-one ba- 
sis and answer very important questions 
from a student's point of view. Often this 
personal attention can be a very signif- 
icant considerstaion when an athelete is 
trying to decide which university he or 
she will attend. 

Hostesses / 137 

A First Row:Candy Fancher, Kelsey Hudgins, Jodie Howell, Wendy Walker, Polly Martin, and Janna Jones. 
Second Row: Larry Maynard, Johnny West, Mark Parsons, Bill Buntyn, David Jones, Kevin Adams, Jimmy Johnson, Tony Baldwin, and Kevin Andei 


The 1988-89 varsity cheerleaders 
prove once again that M.S.U. is number 
one. Our squad was the only collegiate 
cheerleading squad to receive straight 
superior evaluations at NCA's summer 
camp in Dallas, TX. Not only did the 
squad prove that they were superior dur- 
ing the evaluation but also received an 
invitation to compete in the Collegiate 

National Championship in January. The 
squad also won the spirit stick and other 
individual awards as well. The individ- 
ual awards included Ail-American, re- 
ceived by Johnny West. Bully (Bill 
Buntyn) received the runner-up as mas- 

The squad consisted of six couples, an 
alternate couple, "mic-man" and mascot. 

The squad was led by captains Werf 
Walker and Johnny West. The main g 1 
of the cheerleading squad was to pj- 
mote spirit throughout the University y 
cheering at football games, men's b - 
ketball games, pep rallies and alurii 
banquets. The cheerleaders are under e 
advisorship of Dr. Harold B. Hall ^i 
Sandi Berryhill. 

138 / Cheerleaders 


There has long been a tradition at Mis- 
sissippi State University, a tradition that 
extends and excites like no other. For 
years, the Famous Maroon Band has 
been a symbol of excellence for marching 
bands around the country. Nowhere in 
the South is there such a rich heritage 
and history than the one that surrounds 
the Famous Maroon Band. 

Comprised of approximately 330 

members, the Famous Maroon Band is 
an active part of Mississippi State Uni- 
versity's success both on and off the 
field. In addition to performing at eight 
MSU football games with a pep band 
representing the Famous Maroon at Van- 
derbilt and Tulane, the Maroon Band 
performed at several pep rallies includ- 
ing a special pre-game rally at the World 
Famous Peabody Hotel in Memphis, TN. 

The Famous Maroon Band, undei'tn 
direction of Dr. Kent Sills, has gap 
national attention for its spine-tin^.i| 
patriotic shows. It is both the largest i< 
the oldest performing band in the So h 
eastern Conference, and continues tij'e 
cruit the finest instrumentalists injhi 
South. ■ by Craig Winship. i 

140 / Band 

Bly Alford, Julie Allegrezza, Udrea Allen, Charles Amnions, 
y Andrews, James Are, Michael Armstrong, Kenny Ashcrafl, 
•y Aulry, Tillman Baker, Barbara Ball, Clifford Barber, Mar- 
Barnetl, R^er Barrentine, Michelle Bayless, Jon Behnke, 

Behnke, Tim Beyea, Suzanne Bigelow, Hunter Bigham, 
n Bingham, Jeff Birdsone, Kevin Bishop, Missy Blanken- 

Dawanna Blue, Wendy Boldin, Dede Boyd, Michael Boyd, 
i Beth Boyer, Richard Boykin, Martha Brahan, Christa 
lard, Frank Bramlett, Nancy Brandon, David Brannon, Susan 
non. Chandler Braswell, Julie Bray, Charles Breedlove, Den- 
irennan, Suzanne Brewer, Charles Brister, Monica Brogdon, 
Irown, Kelly Brown, Karl Brunson, Darrin Burke, Richard 
e, Sheri Burkhalter, Dana Butler, Eva Jo Byrd, Michelle 
, Shannon Caffey, Twiggy Calloway, Bob Cameron, Mary 
wa^, Christopher Carey, Lillie Carpenter, Garland Cary, 
s Cheaney, Victoria Childs, Charles Christopher, Matthew 
it, Natlie Clark, Rachel Clark, Doug demons, Eugene Cli- 
, Lana Cockerham, Charles Coker, Greg Collins, Christie 
bs, Craig Concannon, William Coode, Jeff Cook, Ray Coo- 
Micholus Cotruvo, Kelvin Covington, Tisha Covington, Pat- 
Cox, Jeri Creel, Christopher Crothers, Patonya Cunningham, 
1 Curtis, Phillip cutrer, Wendi Dallas, John Dantin, Lyndon 
dson, Elizabeth Davoli, Sharon Dya, Robin Devine, Pamela 
, Stephen Dewberry, Billy Dickson, Mary Dingier, Bruce 
58, Michael Dodson, Terry Donaghe, Shannon Douglas, 

Dow, Renee Dyess, Dawn Renee Dyson, Steven Estman, 
Egdorf, Reginald Ellis, Edward Evans, Joe Evans, Joe Lee 
IS, Adam Danny Ewing, Stephanie Faulkner, Damon 

Feltman, Laura Eden Field, Amy Filzpatrick, Michele Flippen, 
Yolandra Flowers, Jackie Fong, Michael Ford, LaSaun Forrest, 
Sandra Fortenberry, Eileen Frank, Sandra Fries, Sandra Fultz, 
Richard Gaddis, Michelle Gann, Paul Gann, Kurt Gardner, John 
F. Gay, Milissa Gover, Sarah Goding, James Gordon, Natalie 
Cordon, Andrea Graves, Elizabeth Graves, Larry Graves, Chris- 
topher Gray, Byron Green, Ashley Grisham, Paul Grisham, Todd 
Gruwell, Kay Gunn, Colleen Guyton, Elizabeth Guyton, Mat- 
thew Haik, Amy Hall, John Hallman, Phyllis Hamm, Tracy 
Handley, Keith Haraway, Andrew Harding, Thurman Harrell, 
Scott Fiarrick, Scott Harrigill, Melody liathcock, Cleveland 
Hayes, Douglas Hays, Georce Heineck, Julie Herrington, Shaun 
Hicks, Robin Hill, Robert Hinkel, Mike Hoffman, Daphine Ho- 
gan, Angela Hooper, Anita Howard, Jeremy Howard, Melody 
Howell, Renee Howll, Deborah Howze, Christopher Hudson, 
Stephanie Hunsucker, Katie Hussey, Sally Hussey, Michael 
Hydrick, Neil Ingram, Stanley Ingram, Tony Jackson, Frankie 
Jadzinski, Brett Johnson, Bryan Johnson, Shannon Johnson, Ray- 
mond Johnston, Kenneth Jolly, Andrew Jones, Christa Jones, 
Cynthia Jones, Eric Jones, Girault Jones, Carey Justice, Emily 
Kelley, Sophia Kelly, Lisa Kemp, Julia Kendall, Michael Keogh, 
Dean Kruger, Eric LaValle, Owen M. LaGarde, James P. Leach, 
Michael W. Lee, Paul Lee, Amy Leflore, kimberly Leith, Tony 
Letrell Lenoir, Tara Leyden, David Limerick, Regina Little, Der- 
rick Lloyd, June Lloyd, Rebecca Lockett, Mark Longmire, Rebecca 
Longmire, Cheryl Lynn Lowery, Amy Denise Lyon, David Mc- 
Carley, Lori McClure, Margaret McGough, Grant McKenzie, Jer- 
ry Malley, Mickey Mangum, Tony Marucci, Brett May, Mary 

Mellen, Ashley Metcalf, Jeff Miller, Samuel Miller, Seth Miller, 
Shawn Miller, Paul Miller, Rosalyn Mister, John Mooney, Ken 
Morgan, Corey Moses, Timothy Nash, Jeff Neal, William 
Newkirk, Janey O'Connell, Jennifer Obrecht, Mary Ogorda, Jim 
Owen, Donna Paquin, Pat Parker, Goerge Patton, Michael Peeler, 
Mark Peden, Alfred Perkins, Thomas Perkins, Denise Peterson, 
Stephanie Phillips, Demetrius Pogue, Craig Prescher, Jesse Price, 
Jocelyn Pritchett, Edward Psenicka, Justine Pyne, Breese Quinn, 
Bryan Ratcliff, Orlando Ratliff, Angel Ray, Rebecca Ray, Lane 
Reed, Lynne Reid, Ronnie Rice, Cnristopher Richardson, Jeff 
Ricketts, Angle Riddle, Jeffrey Robinson, Kevin Robinson, Todd 
Rosamond, Nelda Rowzee, Chnita Rozell, Randy Rush, Karol 
Scott, Julie Sechrist, Robert Sharer, Stasie Shirey, Christopher 
Siggins, Susan Sims, Glen Simpson, Rochandra Simpson, Dawn 
Skantz, Penny Sledge, David Smith, Elaine Smitn, Kenneth 
Smith, Lynn Smith, Melinda Smith, Scott Sorensen, Adriann 
Steen, Stephanie Stephens, Kimberly Stipp, Shannon Strass, Lisa 
Strickland, Fredrick Stubbs, Tom Suttle, Lori Tacko, Trey 
Talmadge, Jeanetta Tankson, Karen Tanner, Stacy Tate, Peggy 
Thomas, William Thomas, Scott TindoU, Joe Turner, Timothy 
Turnipseed, Condy VanLandingham, Conal Veasey, Deanna 
Veerkamp, Roderick Wade, Howand Walker, Kathryn Walker, 
Marc Walralh, Greg Walters, Anna Ware, Lincoln Warren, Todd 
Warren, Stan Weaver, Stephen Weaver, Alex Weir, John West, 
Paul Whitehead, David Whites, Tabatha Wilcher, Rebekah Wil- 
liams, Jill Willaimson, Todd Willis, Connie Wise, Wesley Woitt, 
Edwin Wright, Jeni Wyatt, Cindy Yancey, Jennifer Yelverton, 
Kimberly Yencer, Chris Young, Marth Young, Lori Zarlengo. 





The 1988 Famous Maroon Band 
proved to be one of the most exciting 
editions yet. The band again made all 
students, fans, and alumni very proud. 
Under the leadership of Dr. Kent Sills, 
Director of Bands, and Bob Taylor, As- 
sistant Director of Bands, the Maroon 
Band had 330 members, again the most 
members in MSU history. The band was 
also assisted by Keith Hall. 

The traditional patriotic show again 
highlighted this season's performances. 
The show was held at halftime of the 
Georgia game here at MSU. The ROTC 
unfurled the giant one hundred and 
twenty foot long American flag. Can- 

nons were fired, smoke grenades and 
balloons were released, and fireworks 
exploded while the band played. 

Musical selections ranged from current 
Whitney Houston hits to classics and 
jazz. One of the most special songs that 
the band performed is the fight song for 
some visitors at Scott Field. This is a 
great gesture for welcoming our oppo- 
nents. This year's Maroon Band also 
fired up the players and fans with our 
fight song as well as other inspiring 

Many band members performed at 
home basketball games. These members 
were very helpful in crowd spirit as they 

started or led many cheers. They 
kept their spirit when it had seemi 
died in the stands. Although much s 
ler than the marching band, they 
formed beautifully. The basketball 
band was directed by Keith Hall. 

Dr. Sills did a wonderful job in lea^ 
the band in 1988. With daily pract 
the band always got better and were 
prepared before each game. Althc 
the football team did not have a ^r 
year, the band showed plenty of n 
thusiasm. The 1988 edition of the a 
roon Band was a band in which even n 
could be proud. ■ Craig Winship. 

142 / Band 

■< Dr. Sills leads the band at the USM game. 

▼ The Famous Maroon Band and feature twirler 
perform at Auburn. 

▼ (Lower) Flag Corps and Majorettes carry flags 
in the patriotic show. 

Mark VVdmer 

Band / 143 



Baseball at Dudy Noble Field. Baseball 
at its best. Nowhere in the country can 
one find a college baseball atmosphere 
equal to that of Dudy Noble Field and 
Mississippi State. 

Crowds of monumental size flock to 
the stadium. Cookouts involving the 
finest delicacies and good, fun baseball 
make Dudy Noble one of the most en- 
joyable experiences in sport. 

Why is there such a special feeling 
about Mississippi State baseball? Fine fa- 
cilities, excellent people, large crowds, 
and a successful team are the main rea- 
sons why Mississippi State baseball is 
the envy of universities nationwide. 

Of the many ingredients of the at- 

mosphere found at Mississippi State, the 
most important of them all is a winning 
team year in and year out. In 1988, after 
winning the Southeastern Conference 
Championship the previous year, many 
predicted the Bulldogs to repeat. Only 
injuries and the Florida Gators kept the 
Dogs from claiming the crown. 

The pitching staff, which was to be 
one of the strongholds in 1988, was 
greatly hampered by an injury to fresh- 
man sensation Bobby Reed. Reed, before 
the injury, was the owner of a league- 
leading 1.09 ERA. Nelson Ariette, 1987's 
ace, struggled all year to continue his 
comeback from an injury sustained in 
the '87 campaign. Also, sophomore hurl- 

er Tracy Jobes was forced to the b 
with an injury which put a strain or 
Dogs as far as depth was concerned 
Several bright spots on the moun 
the Bulldogs helped to carry them 
their second straight Southeastern 
ference tournament appearance. St 
Terry Ellis became the anchor man ii 
Bulldog rotation and turned in exce 
performances down the stretch. B 
Reed also showed flashes of brilli 
while putting together a string of 54 
secutive scoreless innings before 1: 
sidelined. Freshman lefty Rob Noi 
proved to be a force both on the hil 
at the plate during the season. D 
tinned on page 146. 

144 / Baseball 

■,:^„fflfr-- —^-'^9^. ^ ^9^13 

All Pictures bv Marty Moms 

< Chuck Holly fires another strike. 
T Tommy Raffo eyes the action. 

iu -^ —^ 

A (Mid)Richie Grayum gets ready. 
▲ Jon Shave receives throw at second. 
■4 Barry Winford awaits the pitch. 

Baseball / 145 

Baseball Continued . 

The Diamond Dawg defense was solid 
with Tommy Raffo, Burke Masters, John 
Shave, Brad Hildreth, and Pete Young 
turning in fine seasons. The outfield, 
with John Cohen, Jody Hurst, and Todd 
Nace, also providing support for the 
vastly improved Bulldogs. Injuries to 
Hurst and Cohen led to some platooning 
with Richie Grayum, normally assigned 
to the designated hitter position, Ron 
Winford, and Jimmy Gammill. 

On April 16, history was made at Mis- 
sissippi State University. An unbeliev- 
able crowd of 14,378 packed Dudy No- 
ble Field to witness a Southeastern 
Conference slug-fest between the Bull- 
dogs and the LSU Tigers. The 14,378 set 
an NCAA record for an on-campus game 
and shattered the old mark of 10,619 set 
by a game between the Arizona Wildcats 
and the Arizona State Sundevils. The 
drive for the record came after 10,382 
watched the Dogs battle the Florida 
Gators in '87. Athletic Director Larry 
Templeton coordinated the drive in ac- 
cordance with Super Bulldog Weekend. 

The Florida Gators, otherwise known 
as the nemesis of the Bulldogs in 1988, 

swept a three game SEC series from the 
Dogs in Gainesville, Florida and cruised 
to the Southeastern Conference regular 
season championship. Dudy Noble Field 
was the site of the SEC Tournament and 
the Bulldogs seemed to enjoy the home 
field advantage by knocking off Georgia 
and Kentucky on their way into the 
championship game of the tournament. 
The opponent, none other than the Flor- 
ida Gators, were upset early in the tour- 
nament but managed to claw their way 
into the championship game. Mississippi 
State, needing to win only one of the two 
possible games to claim its second 
straight SEC Tournament championship 
and with revenge from the stinging 
sweep down in Gainesville, could not 
hold off the mighty Gators and pitcher 
Jeff Gidcumb. 

While the Gators clinched the South- 
eastern Conferences automatic bid into 
the NCAA regionals, Mississippi State 
received an at-large bid and hosted its 
second straight NCAA Regional Tour- 
nament. The tournament featured some 
of the best teams in the nation with 
Texas A&M, California State-Fullerton, 
Missouri, Western Carolina, and Middle 

Tennessee State coming to town toe- 
termine who would advance to the [)1- 
lege World Series. The Bulldogs pliii 
exceptionally well defeating Middle 'in- 
nessee State before falling to Wesirn 
Carolina and Cal-State Fullerton. ThTi- 
tans from Disneyland went on to cm 
the Regional Championship and paic- 
ipate in the College World Serie!in 
Omaha, Nebraska. 

The Bulldogs in 1989, coming offia 
44-20 record in '88, should prove tibe 
an even tougher challenge, the e|ire 
defense returning virtually intact. ;he 
pitching staff, despite losing several ey 
performers, should be healthy and len 
more experienced in 1989. Once aiin 
expectations are high in Starkville ndi 
Bulldog Baseball Fever is spreading vSLi 
■ Gary Harris ' 

146 / Baseball 

•^ Rob Norman had a great year. 
T Jeff Holly hurls a strike. 

Marty Morris 

Marty Morris 

▲ Mid. Richie Grayum cranks one out. 

▲ Terry Ellis provided great leadership. 
M Brad Hildreth turns two. 

Baseball / 147 

Row One: Rogers Smith-Mgr, Jon Harden, Richie Grayum, David Mitchell, Darin Asbill, Scott Mitchell, Kent Walters, Tim Henderson, Jim Robinson, Carey J- 
Trainer. Row Two: Bo McKinnis-Mgr., Jon Shave, Nelson Ariette, Chuck Daniel, Chuck Holly, Terry Ellis, David McMahon, Brad Hildreth, Bob Griffin, on 
Winford, Tracy Jobes, Barry Winford, Wes Johnson, Pete Young, Burke Masters, Brooke Ayers-Mgr., Scott Pippin-Tainer. Row Three: Ron Polk-Head Coach, 1 »" 
Shoop-Assl. Coach, Joe Hudak-Grad. Asst., Ernie Wright, Todd Nace, John Cohen, Joey Hamilton, Rob Norman, Tommy Raffo, Bobby Reed, Jody Hurst, Steve Ik 
Jimmy Gammill, Russ Mahan, Mike Martin, Mike Hutcheon-Grad. Asst., Tommy Walker-Grad. Asst., Pat McMahon-Asst. Coach. 

148 / Baseball 

Mark Warner 

One: Beth Moore, Michelle Doolittle, Candy Fancher, Julie Ormon, Michele Bryan, Jennifer Taylor Row Two: Connie Milton, Dana Ishee, Terri 
I (co-capt.), Sandra Wright, Lori Jones (capt.), Stephanie Milligan, Blair Moreland, Christy Bomer, Emily Hamilton, Brigette Boleware. 


le Mississippi State Diamond Girls 
d has appeared at baseball games 
le past thirteen years and has played 
Tiportant role in the MSU baseball 
ram. The girls help Coach Polk's 
liting efforts by being pictured in 
OS and slide shows shown to po- 
al signees. Also the State coaches 
s the Diamond Girls' bat-buddy pro- 
1 to new recruits. A bat-buddy is a 
who is a special friend to three or 
players, including one senior. She 

does things for her player's birthday, 
holidays and important games. Each 
player has a bat-buddy. The girls make 
scrapbooks for their seniors covering 
their final season at State. 

On the field, the Diamond Girls act as 
a ground crew before each home game. 
They retrieve bats, helmets and foul 
balls. The girls also usher fans to their 
box seats and sell souvenirs and game 
programs for the benefit of the team and 
for the squad's expenses. The squad is 

self-supporting with no monetary sup- 
port from the university and must raise 
its own money to continue from year to 

New squad members are chosen each 
year by a panel of coaches, players, ex- 
members, and other people involved in 
the athletic department. The girls are rat- 
ed on their congeniality, appearance and 

Sports / 149 

Ail photos bv lohn 


The 1987 men's tennis season marked 
the final year for Head Coach John Kries. 
His predecessor, Andy Jackson, now as- 
sumes the entire tennis program at State. 
Despite the coaching change, the 1987 
Bulldogs had a fine season. 

Led by top-seed Mihnea Nastase, 
ranked 26th nationally in a preseason 
poll, and Mark Jeffrey, preseason 30th, 
the men rose as high as 21st in the nation 
last season. The club opened the year by 
downing Ole Miss (7-2). Nastase's big- 
gest personal victory was over AI Parker 
of Georgia; Jeffrey's was against Mario 

Rincon of Kentucky. Each of those 
schools were in the top 10. Other players 
included Ray Moscattini, who defeated 
the eventual SEC singles champion 
Randall at Ole Miss, Jean-Guy Sauve, 
Kevin Chase, John Holt, Max Koep, and 
Mike Bolander. 

Mark Jeffrey, of Sydney, Australia, ar- 
rived in the US in January, and now he 
and Nastase, of Largo, Florida, are na- 
tional contenders in doubles. The two 
are All-Americans in doubles and are 
ranked in the 1988 preseason Volvo poll 
at 8th in the nation. They received an 

NCAA bid last year. 

Excitement is high in the tennis 
gram this year. Miss. State has been (to- 
sen to host the SEC men's tournameijir 
May, 1989. It will be held at the 
Pitt's Centre. 

The 1988 MSU men's tennis proe m 
is very confident. This is one of the h i" 
tennis teams ever assembled at S t? 
The club lost only one starter and siv ■'^ 
one freshman. Big things are expepi 
from this year's team. ■ Craig Winslft 

150 / Tennis 

^ ^ , J , , ▼ Holly Hill and Mira Van Roon take a break 

Coach Andy Jackson gives Antony Hearnden from practice, as Tommy Goldman tells them 
me mstruction during practice. what they will work on next. 

▼ Max Koep runs to the net to hit a volley. 

▲ Mira Van Roon practices her base line 

< Mihnea Naslase prepares to hit a half- 

Tennis / 151 


FIRST ROW: Max Koep, Kevin Chase, Billy Pate, 
Mike Bolander, Tommy Goldman-Graduate As- 
sistant. SECOND ROW: Jean-Guy Sauve-Student 
Assistant, Antony Hearnden, Roy Moscattini, 
Mihnea Nastase, Mark Jeffrey, Jim Laitta- 
Assistant Coach, Andy Jackson-Head Coach. 


FIRST ROW :Sarah Mitten, Jennifer Yago, 
Holly Hill. SECOND ROW :Jean-Guy 
Sauve-Sludent Assistant, Jim Laitla- 
Assistant Coach, Jackie Holden, Mira Van 
Roon, Sabine Guibal, Claine Pollard, 
Andy Jackson-Head Coach. 

▼ Coach Jackson gives Kevin Chase some 
instruction during practice. 

John Wood 

lohn V a^ 

152 / Tennis 

John Wood 

ke Bolander prepares to serve in a practice match against Jean-Guy Sauve. 


\e 1988 Lady Bulldogs should be the 
squad in school history . . . again! 
the last two seasons they have fin- 
d fourth in the SEC, highest ever for 
women's program at State. The 
len had a 14-8 spring record and are 
:ed 25th in the nation by the Volvo 
is preseason poll for fall 1988. 
le top-seed is Jackie Holden of Eng- 
. Sabine Guibal of France is ranked 
I nationally in singles. Also playing 
les for the Lady Bulldogs are senior 
re Pollard of England, Sara Mitten of 
land, and Holly Hill of Alabama. The 
ook for this year's team is terrific, as 
team only lost one player from last 
en's strong SEC finishing squad, 
le squad is coached by Andy Jack- 
Coach Jackson was the captain of 

■sistant coach Jim Laitta, Mihnea Nastase, 
intony Hearnden discuss the days practice. 

his team while playing for the University 
of Kentucky. He is assisted by Jim Laitti 
and Tommy Goldman. Jean-Guy Sauve 
is the student assistant. 

The doubles tandem of Holden and 
Pollard also achieved All-American sta- 
tus in 1987. They received a bid to the 
NCAA tournament last year and also 
won the doubles division of the Rolex 
Indoor Invitational in Minneapolis, Min- 
nesota. To begin their senior year, the 
pair was ranked 6th best in the nation. 

The women's tennis program is at its 
high point, and great things are expected 
from the 1988 club. It is well rounded 
with talent and experience. These traits 
should form a long winning tradition at 
Mississippi State. ■ Craig Winship 

► Holly Hill and Sabine Guibal take turns re- 
turning balls thrown by Tommy Goldman dur- 
ing practice. 

John Wood 

Tennis / 153 


The Mississippi State Bulldogs entered 
the 1988 football season full of optimism 
and hope. Led by third-year Coach 
Rockey Felker, the Bulldogs returned 
several starters from last year's 4-7 
squad. The season began well, but in- 
juries quickly forced some new faces into 
the line-up. 

The Bulldogs opened their campaign 
at home facing Louisiana Tech. A tor- 
rential rain fell for most of the game. 
Senior Hank Phillips had his sixth 100+ 
yards rushing game in his MSU career as 
he gained 105 on the evening. He also 
scored two touchdowns. He almost 
scored a third, but he fumbled into the 
end zone. Offensive lineman Derrick De- 
an fell on the ball for a touchdown. Tight 
end Sam Wright had 67 yards receiving 
for State. Soph, quarterback Eric Under- 
wood was 10-22 for 105 yards. The final 
score was MSU 21 and La. Tech 14. 

The next test was at Vanderbilt. The 

star of the game was linebacker James 
Williams. He had 16 total (10 solo) tack- 
les, a 47-yard interception return, a pass 
deflection, a 17-yard sack, a fumble 
caused and a fumble recovery. For his 
efforts, he was named SEC Defensive 
Player of the Week. 

On offense, the game proved costly. 
Underwood broke his collarbone. He 
scored a 1-yard touchdown run before 
his injury. The Bulldog morale was also 
tarnished as they had two 4th quarter 
drives inside the Vandy 10-yard line, yet 
failed to score on either try. 

Junior Mike Davis replaced Under- 
wood and went 10-19 for 138 yards and 
a touchdown. Jesse Anderson rushed for 
82 yards and received for 46. Jerry 
Bouldin gained 47 yards through the air. 
Kicker Joel Logan hit field goals from 24 
and 42 yards. Vandy won 24-20. 

Top- 10 Georgia was the next oppo- 
nent. The Dawgs played their best game 


of the year that night. Soph. Tony S 11 
made his first appearance and ti 
amazed the crowd with acrobatic pasis; 
He was 18-29 for 266 yards and 4 toiii- 
downs. He and Davis combined for 
top passing game in the 1988 SEC 
son, 379 yards. Anderson rushed fo: 
yards. Bouldin caught two Tony S U 
touchdown passes and had 76 yas. 
John Moore also hauled in two toil- 
down passes. Senior Fred Hadley 4 
the other MSU touchdown, a 22-) | 
strike from Shell. Darryl Kennybrew 4 
63 yards receiving. Georgia won i'a 
close one 42-35. 

Next the Dawgs traveled to Flote 
and played in front of 73,136 peoplIJi 
Gainesville. The Dawgs struggledjiU 
game long gaining only 161 yardiW 
total offense. Shell was 13-31 for U 
yards. The leading rusher was Andein 
with but 17 yards. He and Hadley hap 
yards receiving. The Bulldogs lost \'\ 

154 / Football 

■4 John Moore rushes against LSU. 

The Dawgs then traveled to play 
Memphis State. Anderson had 96 yards 
to lead all State rushers. Wright had 34 
yards receiving and the Bulldogs' lone 
touchdown, a 5-yard pass from Shell. As 
for Shell, he was 17-39 for 135. Logan 
drilled a 35-yard field goal for the 
Dawgs' other points. State suffered a tre- 
mendous morale blow by losing to Mem- 
phis State at their homecoming, 31-10. 

The next game was against one of our 
toughest rivals, USM. Southern was up 
to the task again. Shell was 27-45 for 312 
yards and 3 touchdowns. Hadley had 
125 yards and two of the touchdowns. D 
Continued on page 157. 

Mark Warner 

Terry Cole 

A (Middle) Jesse Anderson carries at Auburn. 
A Asa Bennett intercepts an LSU pass. 
< Bo Russell and Michael Taylor help Robert 
Young make the tackle. 

Football / 155 

► Ryan Ford makes sure this runner stays down. 

▼ Pat Ewing prepares for the tackle. 

▼ (Middle) Jeremiah Sangster and Bobby Barlow 
pile up the Auburn runner. 

156 / Football 


nthony Butts and Ryan Ford celebrate after defensive stand, 
diddle) Darren Martin calls the defensive play. 

Jerry Jackson 

▲ David Fair makes successful return in USM game. 

Trenell Edwards had 85 yards receiv- 
ing and Bouldin had the other touch- 
down. Anderson and Jerrod Young both 
rushed for 43 yards. Despite a second 
half surge, State lost 38-21. 

The 1-5 Bulldogs then went to Auburn 
where they were not graciously received. 
The story of the game was 5 intercep- 
tions and a Bulldog kick-off return that 
resulted in a safety. Shell passed for 90 
yards and Anderson rushed for 62. The 
Dawgs fell 33-0. 

Homecoming was next for State. 
Heavily-favored Alabama was the op- 
ponent. State opened the second-half 
down by 24 points, but quickly narrowed 
the margin to six. Shell had a career best 
335 yards passing and 4 touchdowns 
strikes. Bouldin had 115 yards and two 
touchdowns, and Hadley received for 
166 yards and one touchdown. Hank 
Phillips rushed for 71 yards. Logan had 
field goals for 38 and 49 (his career best). 
Orlando Wade had the other touch- 
down. Despite the comeback, the Dawgs 
still lost, 53-34. 

WTBS and LSU invaded Starkville 
next. The Bulldogs' lone score was a 32- 
yard field goal by Logan. Phillips rushed 
for 47 yards, while Anderson had 38 
yards. Shell was 11-31 for 126 yards. 
Wade was the leading receiver with 33 
yards. James Williams, Bo Russell and 
Dewayne King each had 10 tackles. State 
fell again, 20-3. 

The Tulane game marked soph. David 
Fair's best game since his injury last sea- 
son. Fair had 78 yards in the Superdome. 
Wright saw much action on the day as he 
collected 8 passes for 89 yards. Hadley 
had 42 yards and scored a touchdown. 
Logan connected on field goals from 21, 
32 and 39 yards. Shell was 22-47 for 260 
yards. Wade scored the other State 
touchdown. Tulane won 27-22. 

The Dawgs were unsucessful in de- 
fending their Egg Bowl victory last year. 
They bowed out to Ole Miss 33-6. The 
weather was terrible in Jackson as a ter- 
rible rain fell all afternoon. Young had 35 
yards rushing followed by Anderson 
with 33. Shell was 21-45 for 224 yards. 
Anderson had 62 yards receiving. Jerry 
Myers had a 56-yard interception and 
Logan hit from 24 and 39 yards. 

Injuries and various other conditions 
contributed to a 1-10 record. With many 
young players gaining experience, next 
year's team is full of potential. MSU foot- 
ball will be tough to beat next year. D 
Craig Winship 



Even though the Mighty Dogs aren't 
always on top, one thing for sure is the 
crowd makes them feel that way. From 
student filled sections of Scott field to the 
behind the fence gatherings at Dudy No- 
ble field, MSU students cheer on our 
talented athletes. The cheerleaders at 
Mississippi State do their best to keep 
the crowd in the games at all times. The 
timed routines, and the ever so present 

chant of, "We've got some DAWGS up in 
here!" keep not only the crowd en- 
thused, but the hopes of the players up. 
But where would we be without the Fa- 
mous Maroon Band? Led by Dr. Sills, the 
band "pumps-up" the crowd and in- 
spires the players to play their hardest, 
because they know that the fans at MSU 
deserve to see the best they have to offer. 
Not only is crowd participation ex- 

hibited in University sports, but it is 
present in club sports such as rugby 
soccer. Many pet)ple turn out to sup 
such new sports to MSU. The intram 
fields provide the setting for flag 1 
ball, frisbee football, and Softball. Re 
mates and friends turn out to see t 
closet athletes. As a whole, the cr 
participation at MSU ranks as one o: 
best around. 

158 / Fans 

Julian DiJlard 

■^ Bully gets a lift from the crowd during one of 
the home games. T LSU's Tiger meets Bully for a 
30 yard line show down. 

John Wood 

Kostas Zorbalas 

Terry Cole 

Jerry Jackson 
ly leads the stadium crowd in a chant of "Maroon . . . White 
lldog Blitz!" ► The Famous Maroon Band Performs before the 
/8. USM game in Jackson. 

Kostas Zorbalas 

Fans / 159 


The pom squad, previously known as 
Bully's Babes, is composed of sixteen 
MSU co-eds chosen in an annual tryout. 
The pom squad performs on the side- 
lines at home and Jackson football 
games, during halftime at men's bas- 
ketball games, and at pep rallies. They 
also make other appearances throughout 

the Starkville area. The squad is rec- 
ognized as an important support group 
on campus. 

Each August the pom squad attends a 
universal dance camp to learn new rou- 
tines and to improve on basic tech- 
niques. This camp is where the majority 
of the squad's choreography originates. 

This past August at the Middle Ter 
see State camp, the group receivi 
superior ribbon in the fight song 
egory. The advisor of the pom squ; 
MSU Assistant Athletic Director I 
Nemeth. The 1988 captain of the S( 
is Stacey Kauffman. Co-captains 
Paige Aultman and Kathryn McElya - 

160 / Pom Squad 

Crowd Scenes / 161 




-^ f s'.^ssmLt •"» '"'-^fevii*' fc!^-fr ^*t. 

I^ juSn!%v4& '^ . 

. -Jif * '„a^ ,&af <* 

^> .3%_» -i-aiisbSKvf *ti^ s*aiLiUft 

Julian C 

Row One: Jeff Rice, Chad Watts, Murray Jardine, Colin McCown (pres.). Bill Henry (advisor), Tom Myers (equip, coordinator), Michael Fulton, Nj 


Row Two: Jon Harris, Jay Foster, Mark Beasley, Andy Rester (vice-pres.), Mark Todd, Alex Kish, Mike Cooper, Mark Dearman, Chris Davis. 


It is said that rugby is a game for 
gentlemen played by ruffians. However, 
the modern rugby player must alone 
possess courage, strength, determina- 
tion, and a desire to win, due to the 
unique and demanding nature of the 

Rugby was invented in 1823 by Wil- 
liam Webb Ellis. He was a soccer player 
at Rugby College who became tired of 
only kicking the ball. Much to the dis- 
may of the spectators, he picked up the 
ball and carried it into the goal. This 
method of play became popular and 

soon evolved into rugby football. This is 
how American football came to be. To- 
day, rugby is considered the fastest 
growing amateur sport in America. 

Rugby is played on a field much like 
that of football. The game consists of two 
forty minute halves. Action stops only 
when there is a penalty or the ball travels 
out-of-bounds. The ball may only prog- 
ress forward if it is carried or kicked. The 
forward pass is illegal. Points are scored 
by touching the ball to the ground in the 
goal, kicking extra points or by kicking 
field goals. Rugby is a relatively easy 

game to learn but requires a great dea!)f 
stamina to play. 

The MSU Rugby Football Club iS 
founded in 1977. Over the past twfje 
seasons, the club has seen much gro h 
and victories. MSU competes with ol » 
colleges and city teams and in anri 
tournaments. They include the EC 


it, I 

Championships, the Jacques Stra 
Tournament, Mardi Gras Tournarr 
and the Governor's Cup Tournam 
MSU also competes with Ole Miss 
the King-Rafferty Cup and has won 
the past fifteen semesters. 



162 / Rugby 




The 1988-89 Cross Country had a suc- 
cessful season. The men's team won one 
meet during the fall semester, while the 
women's team won three meets. The 
men were victorious against Ole Miss 
with Scot Hopkins placing first overall. 
The women won the USM Invitational 
and the Mississippi Intercollegiate. They 
also defeated arch-rival Ole Miss. 

The men's team was led by Tim Keller 
and Scot Hopkins. Both men won first 

place in a major meet. The women were 
led by Debra Causey, Patti Causey and 
Marcie Schroeder. Debra and Marcie 
each placed as high as second in at least 
one meet. 

The remainder of the men's roster in- 
cludes Rueben Doty, Jason Jorczak, 
Lance Presley, Kris Rogers and Jim Watt. 
The women's team also includes Holly 
Douglas, Lisa Hillman, Michelle 
Hirschman and Liesel Miller. Each team 

competed in six meets and the :C 
Championship. The men and wo fi 
both finished eighth. 

The Cross Country teams have a j ^d 
bit of talent. They finished in the 3p 
three teams in seven out of twelve m ts. 
They will also return several top rur ;rS' 
for next season. They are truly a tea i" 
which we can be proud. ■ Craig Wir lip 

164 / Cross Country 

Julian Dillard 



Terry Cole 

Terry Cole 

Cross Country / 165 


Coming into the 1988 season. Coach 
Mike Tucker wanted only one thing for 
his Lady Bulldog Volleyball team — a 
winning season. Following a rebuilding 
year in 1987, overall record of 12-26, 
Coach Tucker's squad was ready for suc- 

The 1988 team was young with only 
one senior and five returning lettermen. 
Last season's rebuilding paid off for the 
Lady Bulldogs in 1988 with three of the 
five sophomores gaining starting time 
and valuable experience from the 1987 

The 1988 team consisted of only one 
senior, one junior, five sophomores, and 

four freshmen. Senior Tonia Strube and 
junior Emily Ginn anchored the squad 
and provided leadership throughout the 

In 1987, Strube ranked 3rd in the 
Southeastern Conference in assists with 
1,024 and filled the role as court leader in 
1988. Ginn, who was the prime recipient 
of Strube's assists, is a 5'9" hitter with 
exceptional versatility. 

The young corps of sophomores and 
freshmen were called upon to perform 
early due to the lack of experienced 
returners and performed exceptionally 
well. Freshmen Sara Seger and Shauna 
Owens made their presence known and 

provided valuable support for the Lc f 

The tenacity and endurance of fe 
1988 team was characterized by a strcll 
showing during a long road trip whji 
saw the Volley dogs playing 18 of 1 
games on opponents' courts during (- 

The 1988 Lady Bulldog Volleyt I 
team, through its hard work, deter • 
nation, and the foundation set by Con 
Mike Tucker, showed a spark that \ ' 
continue to blaze in coming years. A r 
a fine season, 1989 looks very promis I 
for Coach Tucker and his Lady Bulldc ■ 
■ Gary Harris 

166 / Volleyball 


■4 Shauna Owens goes for the kill. 
T Theresa D'Antoni gets the dig. 

Fred Faulk 

' One: Stacy St. Pierre, Shauna Owens. Row Two: Emily Ginn, Kristi Cowen, 
ly Wallace, Dawn Koch. Row Three: Malinda Ashcraft-Asst. Coach, Susan 
dman, Tiffany Schneider, Mike Tucker-Head Coach. Row Four: Sara Seger, 
resa D'Antoni, Tonia Strube. 

Terry Cole 

▲ Sara Seger hits a winner. 

Volleyball / 167 


The Basketball Bulldogs opened the 
1988-89 season with lofty goals. They 
had been ranked anywhere from third to 
last in the SEC. Led by third-year coach 
Richard Williams, the Dawgs got off to a 
good start in both the pre-conference 
and conference seasons. The early high- 
light was a hard fought road victory 
against the Chris Jackson-led LSU Ti- 

The 1988-89 Dawgs were full of new 
faces. The most notable were Cameron 
Burns and Tony Watts. The 6'8 Burns, 
Prop. 48 last season, began the season 
with an exciting flair and a large crowd 
following. In his first ten games he was 
averaging over 14 points per game with 
thirty percent of those coming on slams. 
He also was among the national leaders 
in shooting percentages. Tony Watts, 
6'1, quickly made a name all of his own 

at MSU. He received SEC Freshman of 
the Week honors from Jefferson-Pilot for 
his efforts vs. Florida and Georgia. Red- 
shirt freshman Chris Clark also provided 
great help off the bench. His contribu- 
tions carried off the court as well. 

The senior leadership came in the 
form of 6'3 Greg Lockhart, 6'2 Reginal 
Boykin, and 6'3 Chris Hall. Lockhart 
started most of State's games at the off 
guard position. He helped set the tone of 
each game. Boykin usually came off the 
bench to spark the MSU defense. His 
clutch free throw shooting helped the 
Dawgs in some critical times. Hall was 
used mostly for his composure and ball 

State's reputation has come from its 
youth. Last season saw four to five fresh- 
men starting each game. This season re- 
turned with sophomores occupying 

those spots. 6'8 Chancellor Nichols w 
the player that most teams geared thi 
defense around. He demonstrated 
shotblocking ability each game in 198 
6'8 Carl Nichols and 6'9 Joe Courtn 
provided a deep bench in the post p 
sition. These two players were up to ti 
challenge each night. 6'1 Doug Ha 
sfield proved to be an excellent poi 
guard for the Dawgs. His three-point a 
curacy help the Bulldogs to several wii 
Greg Carter, 6'6, started a good numb 
of games at forward. His defensive ski 
showed in his play against Gerald Gla 
of Ole Miss. 6'8 Todd Merritt was a v; 
uable player in that he could play bo 
the post and the guard spots. He and t 
junior Robert Woodard were consta 
hustlers whether it was diving for loo 
balls or taking a charge. ■ by Craig Wi 

168 / Basketball 

Terry Cole 

•< Coach Williams instructs his players. 

T ESPN films the intros. 

T (Mid.)Carter hits the boards. 

▲ Watts nails the fall away 
< Burns drives on Vandy. 

Basketball / 169 

► Lockhart goes over Kessler for two. 

The 1988-89 season was filled with its 
ups and downs. It still seams like the 
MSU program is on the verge of great- 
ness. A good recruiting year, constant 
play from the returnees, and an ability to 
gel as a team will help MSU in the fu- 
ture. The excitement in "The Hump" 
was at its highest in several years this 
season, and fans expectations for next 
year are for more. With the extensive 
television coverage of ESPN and Jeffer- 
son-Pilot, now many more people know 
that the Dawgs are an up and coming 
force in the SEC. ■ Craig Winship 

Terry Cole 

Julian Dillard 

A (Mid.)Burns jams home two. 

A Boykin on the move. 

► Chance awaits the call. 

170 / Basketball 

t Row : Stanley Robinson, Craig Butler, Doug Hartsfield, Robert Woodard, Reginald Boykin, Richard William9-(Coach), Greg Lockhart, Tony Watts, 
eterson, David Hill, Mark Alexander. 

Row : Julius Smith-(Asst. Coach), John Brady-(Asst. Coach), Greg Carter, Chancellor Nichols, Chris Clark, Todd Merritt, Carl Nichols, Joe Courtney, 
eron Burns, Chris Hall, Ed Davis-(Grad Asst.), Duane Reboul-(A99t. Coach). 

Basketball/ 171 


The Lady Bulldogs had several goals at 
the beginning of the 1988-89 season. 
One of those was to improve on their 
excellent 19-13 record of a year ago. The 
Lady Daw^gs also set out to make the 
NCAA Tournament. Jackie Gill, 6'1, pro- 
vided leadership for the young Bulldogs. 

The ladies were led by fourth year 
coach Brenda Paul. She has compiled a 
207-98 (42-50 at MSU) record in her ten 
year coaching career. She was assisted 
by Jeff Norwood and Polly Branch. Kun- 
shinge Sorrell-Howard and Ann Lashley 
remained at State as student assistants. 

The Lady Dawgs returned three start- 
ers : Tina Harris, Sophie Ratliff and Ann 
Sanders. Ratliff, a 5' 11 junior, should be 
a major force for the Dawgs both of- 
fensively and defensively. The 6'1 Sand- 

ers is a great rebounder and can score her 
share of points. Tina Harris is q quick 
guard and the Dawgs primary ball han- 

Incoming players from junior colleges 
are KLora Lee Douglas and Sherryl Rob- 
inson. Each are 5' 10 and play the small 
forward spot. Robinson has quickly 
gained a reputation of being a hard core 
player. She has helped the team by being 
a top rebounder. Douglas has done her 
best as an outside shooter. 

Shirley Walker returns from a year off 
with two years of eligability. State has 
two true freshme, Dennie Reynolds and 
Lisa Scott. Reynolds has gained valuable 
experience in the Southeastern Confer- 
ence. Scott has impressed Coach Paul 
enough to play several quality minutes 

this season. 

This season's team had four walk-( 
They were Karen McDaniel, Serita Nil 
Kim Terrell, and Melissa Thorrj 
McDaniel, 5'7, played at Darlington I 
in Rome, Georgia. Nash, 5'7, transfe 
from Holmes. Terrell, 5'10, starred 


Carthage H.S. Thomas, 5'10, played 
spring at Scottsboro H.S. in Alabama 
The 1988-89 edition of the Lady B 
dogs proved to be a quality squad v 
much promise. They have several 
standing returnees for next season. L k 
for the Lady Dawgs to make m 
strides towards the women's NC 
Tournament next spring. ■ Craig V 

172 / Women's Basketball 


Front Row : Lisa Scott, Serita Nash, Karen McDaniel, Tina Harris, Dennie Reynolds, Ida Derricks and Kim Wiley. 
Back Row : Brenda Paul-(Coach), Kim Terrell, Shirley Walker, Sophie Ratliff, Ann Sanders, Lora Lee Douglas, Jackie GilL Sherryl Robinson, M|*< 
Thomas, Polly Branch-(Asst. Coach), Jeff Norwood-(Asst. Coach). 

174 / Women's Basketball 



The 1988 Bulldog golf team is one of 
promise. This year's squad could finish 
anywhere from second to seventh in the 
SEC due to a good balance of experience 
and youth. 

The Bulldogs return with three-year 
letterman, David Calhoun. Calhoun's 
best performance in 1987 was a third 
place finish at the Memphis State/ 
Hilman Robbins Invitational. Steve 
Pope, a two-year letterman, is perhaps 
the top returner for 1988. He was a sec- 
ond team All-SEC choice in 1987-88. 
Pope won the Citadel Bulldog Classic 
and the Centenary Invitational last sea- 
son. Sophomore Robby Ware had a sixth 
place finish at the Gator Invitational last 
year. Junior Damon Palmer's top game 
was also in the Gator Invitational placing 
12th. Sophomore Watt Whatley had his 
best game in the past spring when he 

posted a fourth place showing in the 
Florida State Seminole Classic. 

New recruits for fall 1988 include 
Chad Ginn and Benji Nelson, both of 
Clinton, Miss. These two players should 
form a good nucleus for the future. They 
will be joined next year by transfer Doug 
Barron of LSU. 

In their first two tournaments of fall 
1988, the squad finished ninth in the 
LSU Invitational and eighth in the Uni- 
versity of Tennessee/ Holston Hills In- 
vitational. The top golfer was David Cal- 
houn with a 74.5 average and a best 
round of 73. He was followed closely by 
Steve Pope (74.6, 71) and freshman 
Chad Ginn (75.3, 70). 

The Lady Bulldogs have the same ba- 
sic alignment as the men. The team is led 
by junior Renee Spencer of Jackson, se- 
nior Barbara Boone of Hazelhurst, senior 

Sherry Langley of Tupelo, and j 
Sherri Hanson of Shreveport,LA. 
women's team also signed two fresl 
for fall 1988. They are Jennifer He 
Germantown,TN. and Mara Whitfi<Pic 
Jackson. Christi Moore of Bedford, 
also on this year's squad. 

The Lady Bulldogs started the 
1988 season by finishing tenth 
Lady Seminole Invitational in Tallki'. 
see, Florida. The team shot a 326 I 
junior Renee Spencer's 238. Nex 
women traveled to the True Te 
Memphis Women's IntercollepU 
Renee Spencer again led the squad ni 
a 225 score. This placed her thinju 
five strokes behind the leader. The ?a 
placed ninth in the tournament. ■ jra 
Winship ' 


176 /Golf 

. «1 ^rRf '/.' ..-I^^il-?! ■l''£':ZSS»s:iM li^^^ 

Row One: Sherri Hanson, Sherry Langley, Bar- 
bara Boone, Christi Moore. Row Two: Christi 
Jennings-(Coach), Renee Spencer, Jennifer Hoff, 
Mara Whitfield. 

T MSU Lady Bulldogs at work. 

All Photos by Fred Faulk 

One: Rob Robinson, Watt Whatly, Doug Barron, Benji Nelson, Sban Farren. Row Two: David Calhoun, Jim Rose, Robby Ware, Steve Pope, Chadd 
, Damen Palmer, Baird Smith-Coach. 

Golf/ 177 


The 1988 Mississippi State Track team 
concluded its final year under Coach Bob 
Kitchens with a bang! The squad had 
four All-Americans from the men's team 
: Sidney Braddy, Lorenzo Daniel, Ricky 
Huell and Keith Laurant. All, with the 
exception of Daniel, will be returning for 
the 1989 season. Falilatu Ogunkoya from 
the women's team also earned Ail- 
American status for her superb perfor- 
mance last year. 

The 1989 track team will be under the 
leadership of new head coach Al 
Schmidt, formally of Florida State Uni- 

versity. Coach Schmidt is expecting 
much success from the '89 Dawgs. 

The men's team is a very experienced 
and capable group. They will provide 
many thrills for MSU track fans. What 
should you look for? Expect some top 
performances for John Shooz' Owens in 
the hurdles. Chuck Ways in the high 
jump, Kraig Cesar in the 800 meters and 
David Porter in the discus and shotput. 
Festus Igbinoghene should also do well 
in the broad jump. 

The Lady Dawgs are equally exciting. 
They continue to grow in strength and 

stamina each year. The squad is ofthi 
verge of contending for the confeino 
title next season. Ogunkoya is the)re 
miere runner for the women's teeji ii 
the 200 meter run. Sharon Sim on: 
should do well in the shotputinc 
Michelle Hirsham is a top middhdis 
tance runner. ; 

The squad as a whole will be I'ell' 
rounded in 1989. They are returnir ex- 
perience as well as bringing in q ilit) 
youth. Look for the Dawgs to havifev- 
eral All-Americans in the years to i^f 
■ Jodie Gill 

178 / Track 

Julian Dillard 

Julian Dillard 



^ . K. 

, ,^ jfr««f '^fwi 

^-» ^«* 

, , .'^' J^* ^ 

Terry Cole 

Julian Dillard 

Track/ 179 


All-Americans and MSU Track are al- 
most synonamous. There have been sev- 
eral outstanding track stars here since 
the programs origins. In the past few 
years there have been several of notice. 
Lorenzo Daniel, who has World-Class 
speed, ran away from everybody in his 
events. Gary Frank, currently of the At- 
lanta Falcons, not only was an All- 
American, but also won the NCAA In- 
door National Championship while at 
State. State' traditions of top track ath- 
letes is one that will never falter. ■ Craig 

Track / 181 


The Intramural Sports Program at Mis- 
sissippi State University is just a bunch 
of washed-up high school players who 
could not cut the grade for Division I 
sports. WRONG !!! Not only is in- 
tramurals the largest student activities 
program on the MSU campus, our in- 
tramural sports program leads the 
Southeastern Conference in the number 
of student participants. Eleven co- 
recreational activities and twenty-eight 
sports are offered by the sports program. 

The Department of Recreation and In- 
tramural Sports also manages and sched- 
ules games or meets for basketball, vol- 
leyball, raquetball and tennis courts, 
Softball and football fields, a swimming 
pool and several weight rooms. Club 
sports are also sponsored by the depart- 
ment. The members of these clubs com- 
pete against students or teams from oth- 
er universities. 

Nearly every student on the MSU 
campus has either participated, officiat- 

ed, or watched an intramurel or ub 
sports program. Whether the spo is 
basketball, softball, or water polo'he 
student will enjoy the pleasure of ijir- 
petition. Many students take part i;jin- 
tramurals to escape the pressures o) ol- 
lege life by trying to play like Mitael 
Jordan or Andre Agassi. The Intranral 
Sports Program is here to stay becau of 
the pride, enthusiasm, and large nuixr 
of students who participate. ■ Jeff ]W- 
son I 

182 / Intramurals 

v.-A. !»- 


.1 v.. 



Terry Coleman 


Intramurals / 183 

All photos represent the excite- 
ment found in intramurals' sports. 

Terry Cole 

^ *^ 

Julian E 

Julian Dillard 

*i ; 

Si "«(isw 

Terry Cole 

Julian an! 

184 / Intramurals 

Mike Keogh 

The intramural program is set up in 
two catagories for competition. For the 
intense athlete there is the All-School 
league. In some All-School sports, the 
winners compete against other univer- 
sity's All-School champs. The other 
league is the recreation league. This 
league is designed for most college stu- 
dents. The competition tends to be some- 
what slower than the All-School league. 
Most sports offer both divisions so that 
the students can choose the level that 
they wish to participate. 

Julian Dillard 

Intramurals / 185 

186 / Intramurals 

Intramurals / 187 

#* * 

*-§, % 






A street lamp in front of the Chapel of Mem- 
ories lights the way on this rainy night. Photo 
by Terry Cole. 


t Mississippi State University, friend- 
ships play a very important role in the 
development of the individual. For some, 
Greek social fraternities and sororities help 
to develop lasting friendships while pro- 
viding a system of support and com- 
mraderie. As with the other aspects of life 
at State, the Greek system grew this year to 
include Alpha Gamma Delta sorority. Their 

rush began in November and by the sec- 
ond semester AFA was well on the way to 
becoming an integral part of the Greek 
family. Plans are to add another sorority to 
the Greek system in the coming year. Ob- 
viously, the social fraternities and sororities 
at Mississippi State are moving ahead to 
keep pace with the changes of the future. ■ 
Allison Johnsey. 




. . . raising academic standards in the Greek system 

Kostas Zorb 

Row 1: Amy Beck, Michelle Roberts — secretary. Amy Crowley — treasurer, Leslie Hunt, Brent Eiland — president. Row 2: Todd Harris, Becky Mulhearn, Sai 
Jones, Amy Sheffield, Ginger Carron — vice president, Sandi Berryhill — advisor. Row 3: Geoffrey Collins, Chuck Sparrow, Bob Robinson, Scott Humphre 
James A. Ramey. 

Gamma Alpha Epsilon was founded 
at MSU in the fall of 1984, primarily 
for the purpose of raising the academic 
standards of the Greek community at the 
university. By Christmas, the chapter 
had become an officially recognized or- 

The membership of the honorary is 
comprised of the top 3% of all Greeks in 
each college or school. The scholarship 

chairman of each fraternity and sorority 
are also invited to join, as they serve as 
the voting representatives for each Greek 

Over time. Gamma Alpha Epsilon has 
become much more than what it was 
originally intended to be. The meetings 
provide a helpful forum in which schol- 
arship chairmen can discuss problems 
and share ideas. Gamma Alpha Epsilon 

has also strived to aid pledges in th( 
adjustment to Greek and university li 
The organization has sponsored pi 
grams covering topics such as stui 
skills, alcohol awareness, communic 
tion, and academic orientation. 

GAE seeks not only to improve t 
scholastic attitude of Greeks, but also I 
create a better image for the Greek s}l 
tem as a whole. 

190 / Greeks 


. . . encouraging sisterhood among the chapters 

Hunt Shipman 

1: Sandi Berryhill — advisor, Michelle Roberts 

president, Cheryl Jones — vice president, Lorie Brodnax 
;asurer, Christy Long — secretary. Row 2: Jennifer Mickey, Leigh Cornish, Anne Boudreaux, Paige Brainerd. 
3: Stacey Ratliff, Connie Williams, Shannon Higginbotham, Alese Johnston. Row 4: Lori Vance, Baristeen 
;, Catherine Chatham, Dana Merritt, Stephanie Milligan. Row 5: Angela R. Hooper, Glenda Williams, Beth 
:s, Frances Rooks, Jennifer Sessions, Jamie Eichelberger, Amy Crowley. 

Hunt Shipman 

1: Cheryl Jones — advisor, Suzanne Sappington — scrapbook chairman, Carole Ray — vice 
ident, Julie Thompson — president. Row 2: Kelly Mason — social and service chairman, Jennifer 
or, Susan Welch — treasurer, Karen Mitchell. Row 3: Beth Whitt, Betsy Thomas, Lisa M. Taylor, Amy 
dge, Lori Kremser — secretary. 


\ vital part of Mississippi State's 
■**■ Greek system is found in the Pan- 
hellenic Council. The Panhellenic Coun- 
cil is a body composed of each of the 
National Panhellenic Conference social 
fraternities on this campus. Each sorority 
is represented by its President, a voting 
delegate and a representative. 

Panhellenic is a union which aids in 
the relationship with one another and 
the university by allowing the oppor- 
tunity for each sorority to enjoy sister- 
hood and friendship among the chap- 
ters. The council maintains a high level 
of sorority ideals, helps better interfrater- 
nity relations, encourages intellectual 
achievement, and compiles rules gov- 
erning rush, pledging, and initiation. 

Panhellenic is proud to yearly host the 
Greek All-Sing and Greek Week. Pan- 
hellenic also promotes Alcohol Aware- 
ness Week and services to the commu- 
nity and university through various 
fund-raising projects and donations of 
food to the needy, as well as being a 
member of the Patrons of Excellence 
Program shared jointly with IPC. 

This group of responsible young ladies 
is dedicated to learning, service, honor, 
and uprightness. 

Also, along with Panhellenic is the 
Junior Panhellenic. This is a network of 
young ladies who are being introduced 
to the Greek system and are working to 
make a bigger and better Panhellenic 
Council at MSU! 

Greeks / 191 


. . . seeking close cooperation among fraternities 

' I ' he Interfraternity Council was estab- 
■*■ lished as a responsible self- 
governing body whose purpose is to 
serve the best interest of the university 
and the fraternities. The Interfraternity 
Council also seeks a close cooperation 
among the fraternities for the benefit of 
the combined fraternities. 

All exclusive social fraternities at MSU 
must be a member of the IFC and adhere 
to the decisions of the Interfraternity 
Council and is represented by his own 
fraternity's president and one delegate of 
the fraternity's choice. 

IFC maintains a regular schedule of 
service projects such as blood drives, do- 
nation of food to the needy, and fund- 
raising projects to serve the community 
and university. In addition to such ser- 
vice projects, IFC hosts a yearly Greek 
All-Sing and the Greek Week. 

The Interfraternity Council along with 
the Panhellenic Council proudly an- 
nounces that they have become mem- 
bers of the Patron's of Excellence Pro- 
gram beginning in the fall of 1987. 


Todd Gandy — Activities 
Director, Greg Ray — At- 
torney General, Keith Kelly 

— President, Tom Kendall 

— Director of Co-op Serv- 
ices. Row 2: Chuck Bates 

— Vice President, Stacy 
Murphree — Secretary. 
Row 3: Harvey Fiser — 
Rush Chairman, Leon 
Brownlee — Public Rela- 
tions Director. 

Row 1: David Ford, Stacy Murphree, Keith Kelly, Rhett Wise. Row 2: Alfred Perkins, Leon Brownlee, Jaj 

"■ r, Paul Snider, Greg Ray. Row 3: Morgan Moore, Rob Pendley, 
Saucier, Allen Bodron, Jay Richardson. Row 4: Andrew Skoog, Curtis Tate, Scott Baldwin, Roger ClJ 

Greg Davis. Row 5: John D. Crawford, Hardy Brumfield, Brian Baker, Will Manuel, Steve Oberheim. Il 
6: Cnuck Bates, Kevin Reynolds, Andrew Price. Row 7: Jim Quinn, Todd Buskirk, Todd Gandy, Bol 

192 / Greeks 


. . . deserving the reputation as the ''Builder of Men'' 

irmHouse Fraternity was established 
It Mississippi State in 1964. Origi- 
Y founded at the University of Mis- 
i as a fraternity for young men in- 
;ted in agriculture, FarmHouse now 
ides men from all majors and walks 
fe. The principles of brotherly love 
dedication to the fraternity still re- 
1 and grow stronger each year, 
lown as the "Builder of Men", Farm- 
se encourages members to become 
'e in all aspects of college life and to 
their goals high and to strive to 
eve them. Men who leave Missis- 
i State as alumni of FarmHouse 

know that they have grown morally, so- 
cially, and intellectually. 

The men of FarmHouse believe in in- 
volvement across campus and in com- 
munity service. Members are active in 
the IFC, intramural sports, fashion 
board, and many professional clubs and 
organizations. FarmHouse also sponsors 
fundraising drives for the Heartfund and 
the March of Dimes. 

FarmHouse's members are not only 
dedicated to academic excellence and 
campus involvement, but also believe in 
living a full social life. Major social 
events at the house include football par- 

ties, special parties, special parties with 
the Little Sisters, and the annual 
Founders Day celebration. The major at- 
tribute of the social life at FarmHouse is 
the casual atmosphere in which the men 
of FarmHouse and their Little Sisters can 
feel at home. FarmHouse considers the 
Little Sisters its pride and joy. 

FarmHouse is proud to be a part of the 
Greek system at Mississippi State and 
strives to represent the Greek life in a 
unique manner. 

one: Jimmy Shirley, Jerry Beck, Cort Lacy, 
y Fitts, Chico Williams, Andrew Skoog, Steve 
. Curtis Tate. Row two: Blake Palmer, Ken 

Rogers, Jesse Brewer, Kelly Nance, Paul Skcog, 
Jonathan Harris, Stephen Pittman, Jr., Craig Rog- 
ers, Rodney Sims, Trey Humphreys, Bryan D. Col- 

Julian Dillard 

lier. Row three: Tracy Davidson, Brian Bormann, 
Nicky Shelton, Greg Jumper, Mike Blankenship, 
Justin Johnson, Lee Henderson, Jesse Cornelius. 

Greeks / 193 


. . . knowing no North, no South, no East, no West 

\ Ipha Tau Omega was founded in 
•'^ 1865 at the Virginia Military Insti- 
tute in an attempt to end the bitterness 
and strife of the Civil War. Its major goal, 
to bind men together knowing no North, 
no South, no East, no West. Since its 
founding. Alpha Tau Omega has grown 
to become one of the nation's largest 
fraternities with 157 chapters and well 
over 150,000 initiates. 

The Epsilon Epsilon chapter of Alpha 
Tau Omega was founded in 1937 by sev- 
eral prominent students and faculty 
members. Two permanent tributes to its 
founders are the Simrall and Patterson 
Engineering buildings. 

The commitment to excellence and 
brotherhood is still one of the outstand- 
ing qualities of Alpha Tau Omega that 
make it more than just another frater- 
nity. ATO was founded around four 

main points. First, ATO was not founded 
in imitation or opposition to any other 
Greek-letter society. Second, Alpha Tau 
Omega was founded as a national and 
even an international fraternity, not as a 
local or sectional society. Third, ATO 
sought peace and brotherhood for all 
mankind; this was, and still is a noble 
ideal. Fourth and most importantly. Al- 
pha Tau Omega placed Jesus Christ and 
his teachings at its center. The men of 
Alpha Tau Omega are some of the most 
prominent and respected men on cam- 
pus, excelling in scholarship, leadership, 
and demonstrating a solid commitment 
to molding others into responsible mem- 
bers of society. 

The interest of Alpha Tau Omega is 
also very visible in the community, with 
projects such as a Toys for Tots drive, 
and helping with Habitat for Humanity. 

Along with community service, A 
values a true and responsible social 1 
A vital part of a college career, ATO 
a variety of social events such as pc 
game parties with names like Eli, Kk! 
and many others. Another highlight 
the ATO social year is our annual fon 
in Fort Walton Beach, Florida. 

In addition to the community. A' 
also builds a positive working relati" 
ship with other groups at MSU. Al} 
Tau Omega believes that the alun 
faculty, and students of MSU are an 
tricate part of our success. It is because 
the men in 1937, the men in 1989, and 
those in between that Alpha Tau Omi 
has been allowed to continue its tradit 
of leading the Greek life here at N 
sissippi State. 

194 / Greeks 

Jerry Jackson 

ACTIVES Sam Allen, Roger Blalock, Tylor 
bolkcom, Jimmy Butler, Chris Crawford, Michael 
Dempsey, Cliff Dueois, Charles Emmerke, David 
Evans, Robert Grondin, Todd Hunt, Thomas 
Latham, Fletcher Lee, Jay Leis, Jason Lucas, Loyd 
Marbury, Brett May, Joe McDevitt, John McElroy, 
Mickey Nocera, Steve Oberheim, John Oconnell, 
Kirk Rashka, Danny Sample, Tommy Sanderson, 
Chuck Sparrow, Deven Thaker, Randall Treadwell, 
Brian Watkins. 

Greeks / 195 


. . . offering the brotherhood of a lifetime 

"r\ elta Chi was founded as a legal fra- 
'-^ ternity at Cornell University in Ith- 
aca, New York, on October 13, 1890. The 
purpose of the fraternity, as stated in our 
preamble, is to promote friendship, de- 
velop character, advance justice, and as- 
sist in the acquisition of a sound ed- 
ucation. With these ideals in mind, the 
men of the Mississippi State Chapter of 
Delta Chi colonized on October 11, 1983. 
Since that inception, many exciting 
things have happened for Delta Chi at 
Mississippi State. 

Delta Chi excels in campus involve- 
ment. Many brothers are members of 
campus organizations, clubs, commit- 
tees, honoraries, and student govern- 

ment. Positions held or being held in- 
clude Student Association President, SA 
Executive Assistant, SA Director of Pub- 
lic Relations, IPC Treasurer, IPC Activ- 
ities Chairman, SA Senator, and Chair- 
man of Students for MSU. We also have 
brothers in Omicron Delta Kappa, Blue 
Key, Phi Kappa Phi, Elder Statesmen, 
Roadrunners, Lambda Sigma, and 
Alumni Delegates. 

We are very active in intramural ath- 
letics. For the 1987-88 school year. Delta 
Chi ranked 4th among all MSU organ- 
izations in overall quality points. 
Throughout the year, our intramural 
teams combined for an 80% winning 

Delta Chi is well known in the soc 
arena. Delta Chi's definitely know h( 
to have a good time. Our social calenc 
includes our annual White Carnati 
Ball, Spookfest at Halloween, and swa 
with MSU sororities. 

In just five years. Delta Chi at M! 
has achieved unparalleled growth 
every aspect of fraternity life; from 
ademics to leadership to athletics to i 
cial life to the most important aspect 
fraternity growth — personal grov 
through brotherhood. At Delta Chi, 
offer all these things and more. Delta ( 
is the brotherhood of a lifetime. 

■.'^;&^fcaSi:>^'CW*'SV-i r "f 

196 / Greeks 

one: Mark Lewis, Tom Massey, Thomas Rut- 
, Richard Gore, Ronnie Sleeper, Roger Clapp, 
Barkley, John Aldridge, Steve Biggers, Bob 
11, Gerald Martin. Row two: Jacob Dupree, 
Weaver, Doug Wert, Dale Hendrix, Lance 
Tony Lambert, Kevin Lott, Ricky Pate. Row 
: Kevin Williams, Bobby Nations, John Ball, 

Bill Knox, William Hubbard, Kreg Corpstein, Jason 
Whitt. Row four: Bryan Maxwell, Heath Striblins, 
Trey Webb, Bryan Haas, Ken Parker, Johnny Coo- 
per, David Rieger, Patrick English, Mark Wakeam, 
Scott Tyson, Dee Downer, Dave Edwards. Row 
five: Rick Bethay, Kostas Zorbalas, Dave LeBlanc, 
Bob Robinson, Todd Brown, Mike Griffin, Lee 

Jerry Jackson 

Henley, Ted Wiggins, Kavin Neal, Ron Barry, Scott 
Strech. Row six: Joe Moorman, Jim Swords, Dean 
Knapp, Shannon Goff, Jeff Shaw, Travis Swenson, 
Robby Gilbert, John Milne. 

Greeks / 197 


. . . exhibiting the ideals of true Southern gentlemen 

ly" appa Alpha Order is military in or- 
•*-^ ganization, religious in feeling, and 
pledged to chivalrous ideals. 

These ideals add grace to life and in- 
culcate valor, loyalty, truthfulness, rev- 
erence for womanhood, courtesy, mod- 
esty of bearing, self-denial, and 
considerate and thoughtful regard for the 
feelings of others. 

The philosophy of Kappa Alpha Order 
is that the acquisition of knowledge and 
the development of character are the 
great goals of life. 

Kappa Alpha is not just another col- 
lege fraternity; it is a way of life, a phi- 
losophy of living. Its influence and its 
ideals can neither be weighed or meas- 
ured, nor always felt, but there is nothing 

more substantial to its members than the 
bonds of fraternity they have shared. 

Kappa Alpha is involved in many ac- 
tivities and organizations on campus. We 
have members in the Alumni Delegates, 
Roadrunners, Elder Statesmen, Blue Key, 
Omicron Delta Kappa, Order of Omega, 
Phi Kappa Phi, Gamma Alpha Epsilon, 
Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, 
Gamma Beta Phi, Tau Beta Pi, Chi Ep- 
silon, Beta Alpha Psi, Pi Eta Sigma, Stu- 
dent Association, Reformed University 
Fellowship, Baptist Student Union, and 
many others. 

Kappa Alpha is also involved in var- 
ious philanthropies. These range from 
our annual Muscular Dystrophy car 
wash with the ladies of Chi Omega to 

our annual Christmas party for the ch 
dren of the Mississippi Sheriff's Bo^ 

Kappa Alpha continues to be strong 
the social arena also. Our social calend 
is continually filled. In the fall, we ha 
Magnolia Ball, Magowah, along with o 
scheduled swaps and after football gar 
parties. In the spring, we have Rose Ba 
Mystery Date, Old South, and even mcl 

As you can see. Kappa Alpha is i 
volved both on campus and in the coi 
munity. Being in a fraternity requir 
that you be able to function in life, n 
just at college. You will be a KA not on 
while you are at Mississippi State, b 
until the day you die. 

ACTIVES: Jeff Adams, Jeff Arrender, Jimmy Bai- 
ley, Charles Bates, Bruce Black, Jason Blalock, 
Shane Blanton, William Bridges, Rosoe Bufkin, 
Craig Butler, Mike Byrne, David Calhoun, Jay Car- 
ter, David Cole, Charles Cock, Owen Cock, Kevin 
Cooper, Greg Davis, David East, Noel Fisackerly, 
Mike Ford, Michael Fulton, Claus Crassel, Will 
Hammons, Earl Hanna, Mark Hardy, William Har- 
rison, Maison Heidelberg, John Hines, John 
Horecky, Jim Hotten, Bryan Ikerd, William Ikerd, 

Chad Jones, Brian King, Paul Koury, Jace Lacoste, 
Bill Laws, Steve Mahan, John McRae, William Mer- 
ritte, Stacy Moore, Kelly ONeal, Mike Overstreet, 
Robert Parker, Stephen Parker, Lee Parks, Randy 
Reinhardt, Chris Renfrow, Brad Robison, Chris 
Sassone, Brian Smith, Bradford Stringer, David 
Taylor, Jeff Walker, Ray Wallace, Swinton Walters, 
Watt Whatley, Cliff Young, Eric Zacharias. 
PLEDGES: Mark Alexander, Chris Brumfield, 
Mark Campbell, Robert Carleton, Brit Dieterich, 

Jerry Jacl. 

Chris Doshey, Michael Downins, Russell Duki 
Blake Gerard, Will Gravla, Derrick Guin, Eric Ha 
Aiav Lamar, Brad Lenoir, Rich Lickfold, To 
Mardis, Lee McGlamery, Mark Merritte, Raymo 
Moody, Gabe Nabo, Benji Nelson, Tommy P 
erson, Carey Pennebacke, Donald Powde, CI" 
Powe, Mark Rale, Lee Thompson, Lee Thompsi 
John Wicker. 

198 / Greeks 



. . proving once again to be a leader on campus 

/^ nee again the Kappa Sigma Frater- 
^^ nity at MSU has proven to be a 
leader on campus as well as nationwide. 
The Delta Chi Chapter of Kappa Sigma 
has continuously earned recognition as 
one of the top ten chapters out of 192 
Kappa Sig chapters in the country. This 
honor was achieved by continuing the 
Kappa Sigma tradition of excellence from 
its members in their vast, well-rounded 

Kappa Sigma represents every aspect 
of campus leadership at MSU. Many 
Kappa Sigs represent the University in 
organizations ranging from Roadrunners 
and Alumni Delegates to the Govern- 
mental Affairs Committee and SA Sen- 
ators. Kappa Sigma John Arledge was 
elected SA Vice President, and Phil At- 
teberry was elected as President of the 
College of Business and Industry. The 
Kappa Sigma Fraternity is also repre- 
sented in many academic honoraries and 

various Student Association committees. 

Kappa Sigma is a leader on the playing 
field as well with the Kappa Sigma Raid- 
ers serving as intramural football cham- 
pions. Kappa Sigs are also members of 
various varsity teams. Ty Johnston plays 
center for the MSU football team, and 
Tommy Raffo starts at first base for the 
Diamond Dogs. 

Socially, Kappa Sigma always excels. 
Kappa Sigma annually holds its South 
Sea Island extravaganza in the spring, its 
Founder's Day Formal in the fall, and the 
Crawfish Boil in March. These main par- 
ties are well supported by various swaps 
and date parties with all the sororities on 
campus and their Stardusters, who are 
definitely the finest ladies at MSU. 

Kappa Sigma is involved in the com- 
munity. Each year all homecoming pro- 
ceeds are donated to the Palmer's Chil- 
dren's Home. Kappa Sigma also works 
with the March of Dimes and United 

Way fund drives and sponsors a you 
soccer team in Starkville. 

Along with a commitment to excf 
lence in secular activities is Kappa Si 
ma's commitment to religious activitif 
A Bible study is offered for all membe 
weekly, and many Kappa Sigmas a 
involved in RUF, Campus Crusade, ar 
other spiritual organizations in the cor 

These are just a few examples of ho 
the Kappa Sigma Fraternity has set 
high goal of striving for the best, n 
only in the chapter as a whole, but 
each individual member. By encouragii 
participation in all campus activitie 
Kappa Sigma has helped students in pr 
paring themselves for a successful care( 
There is no closer brotherhood than tl 
bond of Kappa Sigma. 

Kappa Sigma is not for a year, an hoi 
or a college term only — but for life. 

200 / Greeks 

me: Scott Zuber, Larry Maynard, Jim Todd, 
Fuller, Troy Baldwin, Berk Huskison, Rhett 
Paul Harkins, "Mom" Box, Tommy Kelly, 
Hemphill, Craig Barbee, Rob Pendley, Clark 
lin, Mike Kimbrell. Row two: Bill Buntyn, 
It Sanders, Jody McCree, Allen Justice,Erik 
Shannon Pyle, Chris Farrow, Neal Marshall, 
el Guest, David Jones, Shae Cross, Brad 
ee. Will Watson, Keith Cranton, Chad Owen, 

Larkin Tucker, Chad Norton, Billy Pierce, Davis 
Lynn. Row three: Thad Vinson, Jeff Peoples, Scott 
Benjamin, Justin Anderson, Gavin Dishongh, Allen 
Womble, Michael Harvey, Reid Hurt, Blaine An- 
derson, Steve Donnell, Jamie Whitehead, Van 
Clayton, Steve Dear, Rick Abel, Johnny Carr. Row 
four: Allen Kitchens, Ron Sbravati, David 
Burleson, Jeff Kimbrell, Jay Oberlies, John Brady, 
Michael Streiff, Lance Cone, John Cooper, John 

ulian Dillard 

Lawrence, Paul Watson, Joey Tillery, Scott Gil- 
liand, Stan White, Tripp Arnold, Paul Seago, Dan 
Bonner, Tony Jeff, Phillip Hunter, Brad Carroll, 
Patrick Reed, Stan Daniels, Jeff Jones, Doug Barron, 
Wright Hill. Row five: Peter Bullard, Kirk Walters, 
Jason Wilcox, Brad Bounds, Billy Pate, Lance Geil, 
Johnny Cash, Lee Cunningham. 

Greeks / 201 


. . . sponsoring Watermelon Fest each year for charity 

T ambda Chi Alpha was founded at 
•'-'Boston University on November 1, 
1909, with the principle "to inspire and 
foster the highest ideals of manly char- 
acter and gentlemanly behavior; to de- 
velop the higher qualities of the mind 
and to nurture respect for learning; and 
to operate without offense or injury to 
anyone." These words written over half 
a century ago still hold true today. 

Epsilon Chi Chapter of Lambda Chi 
Alpha was formed from the local RHO 
Zeta fraternity at Mississippi State Uni- 
versity. Since that time is has been rec- 
ognized nationally and locally as a lead- 
er on campus. 

The men of Lambda Chi Alpha have 
always been active in all aspects of col- 
lege life, from academics, campus in- 
volvement, and sports to any number of 
other worthy activities. In 1987 the 
Lambda Chi Alpha National Fraternity 
recognized the Epsilon Chi Chapter for 
outstanding achievement in campus in- 

Lambda Chi Alpha also holds several 
fund raisers each year. The two biggest 
events are Watermelon Fest in the fall 
and Hurricane Casino in the spring. As a 
result of these fund raisers, the fraternity 
was awarded first place by United Way 
for total contribution and dollars per per- 
son in 1987 and 1988. 

Lambda Chi Alpha still has plenty of 
time to unwind with the best parties on 
campus. These include our football game 
parties, Lambdaween, Shrimp and Beer, 
Crescent Ball and Lambdagras parties. 

With this much going for us, it's no 
wonder Lambda Chi is the second larg- 
est fraternity in the nation. 

202 / Greeks 

tne: Micheal Hunt, Colen Payne, James Bee- 
lul Lion, Scott Humphreys, Scott Baldwin- 
ent, Mark Katz-Vice President, Micheal Ste- 
Secretary, John Lenoir-Treasurer, Travis 
lin-Ritualist. Row two: Brent Eiland, Bill 
r, Bryan Ladner, Buddy Carroll, Steve Ver- 
hris Jenkins, Paul Hans, Jody Bassett, Lance 

E. Davis. Row three: Stewart Weaver, Geoffrey 
Melton, Micheal Bloesch, Steve Funderburg, Scott 
Webb, Jay Foster, Mike Herfurth, Albert Alarcon, 
Jay Murphy. Row four: Steve Roberson, Mark 
Shields, Randy Holly, Scott Souder, Bryan Morgan, 
Todd Oglesby, Ricky Voss, Brian Joehl, Todd 
Glenn. Row five: Andrew Copeland, John Gordon, 

Mark Warner 

Paul Snodgrass, Randy Vessell, Randy Yates, Britt 
Cockrell, Spence Sublett, Richard Johnson, Marc 
Wyatt. Row six: Dan Furse, Jon Cooper, Chuck 
Woods, Allen Bodron, Bo Buxton, Arthur 
Glidewell, Doug Guillory, Todd Huckabee, Curtis 
Shumate, Steve Kerr. 

Greeks / 203 


. . . celebrating each spring with famous FIJI Island 

Row 1: Frank Caldwell, Bubba Morris, Chip Finley, 
Mike Dietrich, Greg Adams, Chris Saucier, Stacy 
Murphree, Lent Keeler, Bo Hormberg, Rob Masson. 
Row 2: Ben Brock, Richie Geautreaux, Shannon 
Lolley, Greg Ellis, Eric Welch, Link Carlton, Chad 
Williams, Blake Farris, Rob Ireland, Todd Camp- 
bell. Row 3: Kellon Ketchum, Scott Owen, Van 

Wurm, Seth Williams, Dan Spivey, Brad Wurm, 
Brad Fletcher. Row 4: Tom Gibilterra, Jeremiah 
Johnson, Bill Hannah, Mike Davis, Jay Halford, 
Bart Galloway, Ed Lowther, Shawn Eubanks, Blair 
Morgan, Rick Evors, Jeff Reikhof, David Kim- 
brough, Scott Stricklin, Grant Ray, Bob Thurman, 
Scott Staggs. Row 5: Paul Adcox, David Blary, Jay 

Bewley, Tom Hamer, Andrew McNeil, Gi 
Weeks, Dale Laws. Row 6: Al Campbell, Rob 
Bigelow, Gibson, Pritchard, Barry Male, Bi 
Howe, Rudy Caldwell, Seth Roberts, Jeff Ho 
Sean Sullivan, Shawn Watson, David Allen, Le 
Brownlee, Jay Richardson. Row 7: Robert Co 
Hud Haas, Andy Hawkins, Bill Cooley, Paul Cr. 


204 / Greeks 

TP he Sigma Mu chapter of Phi Gamma Delta 
-■■ was chartered at Mississippi State University 
nineteen years ago, and since its founding, the 
chapter has continued to strive toward excellence 
in every area of campus life. The gentlemen of 
Phi Gamma Delta encourage and motivate each 
individual brother to perform to the best of his 
ability in the areas of scholarship, leadership, 
campus and community service, and intramural 
athletics. Of course, the chapter encourages par- 
ticipation of each member in social activities, too. 

A group of young men with lofty aspirations 
and rich tradition, the men of Phi Gamma Delta 
are individuals first, and fraternity men second. 
The fraternity is a focus of common interest to 
the brothers and seeks to bind its members in 
friendship, as well as adherence to shared goals 
and high ideals. 

FIjIs are proud of their longstanding commit- 
ment to each brother's welfare in scholarship and 
leadership. As evidence, the brothers remain ac- 
tive in Mississippi State student organizations, 
such as the SA Senate, Blue Key, ODK, Mortar 
Board, ROTC, and Lambda Sigma. 

To supplement the service the fraternity pro- 
vides for each of its members. Phi Gamma Delta 
also strives to serve the Mississippi State campus 
and community through its involvement in or- 
ganizations such as Sheriff's Boys' Ranch, the 
Starkville Chamber of Commerce, the Union 
Program Council, the Head Start Center, and 
various churches in the Starkville area. 

To promote the development of well-rounded 
members. Phi Gamma Delta also encourages 
participation in intramural athletics and social 
activities. FIJIs participated in every intramural 
sport offered. In addition, the fraternity sponsors 
social functions throughout the year, such as 
sorority swaps, a Christmas Party, Black Dia- 
mond Formal, and the spring semester blowout 
— FIJI Island. FIJI Island is the true beach party 
complete with a lagoon and beach, cane huts, 
plenty of seafood, and a native marriage cer- 

To put it simply, the men of Phi Gamma Delta 
are working to be developed to their fullest po- 
tential, and to prove that Phi Gamma Delta and 
FIJI are two good names for one great fraternity. 

Greeks / 205 


. . basing our foundation on the bond of brotherhood 

From our founding on March 19, 1906, 
Alpha Chi has been based on one 
standard, brotherhood. Brotherhood is 
what we are all about and is what we 
view as the most important aspect of 
fraternal life. Phi Tau does not strive to 
conform it's members to some ideal; we 
stress the individuality of each member 
which combines to strengthen our total 
brotherhood. We seek to bind our mem- 
bers in friendship and together attain 
mutual goals. 

Along with brotherhood, we also em- 
phasize scholarship, campus and com- 
munity service, leadership, and social ac- 
tivities. Phi Tau is proud of the various 
organizations in which it's members are 
involved. These include Music Makers, 
Young Democrats, numerous profession- 
al fraternities, UPC, SA, ROTC, College 
Republicans, and the Famous Maroon 

Our chapter has also actively partic- 
ipated in supporting several charities this 
year; Housing for Humanity, the United 
Way, the Phi Kappa Tau Foundation, 
Starkville Flag Football for Youths, and 
the Children's Heart Fund, our national 
philanthropy. The men of Phi Tau also 
hold an annual Easter egg hunt for over 
300 underprivileged children of 

To balance our various obligations. 
Phi Tau sponsors numerous social ac- 
tivities for it's members throughout the 
year, such as swaps, our Little Sister 
Toga Party, an annual Christmas Party, 
Red Carnation Formal, our annual Da- 
quiri Party, and our spring blowout — 

Lost Weekend. 

Phi Kappa Tau means many thin^ 
scholarship, involvement, social life, ai 
most importantly, the bond of brothe 
hood. These things combine to contini 
the strong tradition of Phi Kappa Tau 

206 / Greeks 

Phi Ixappa (Da 

KAPPA TAU:Row one: Ken Smith- 
)ership Orientation Officer, Sonny Pryor, Bri- 
ale-Sodal Chairman, Will Manuel-President, 
11 Turner-Treasurer, Joe Smith-Alumni Chair- 
John Smith-Secretary, Stuart Lee-Co-Rush 

Chairman, Walter Frazier-Co-Rush Chairman, Jeff 
Booth-Vice-President. Row two: Lee Powell, Todd 
Leonard, Thomas Clark, Scott McDonald, Jim Jen- 
kins. Row three: Ronnie Robertson, Patrick 
Manuel, Ed Ramsey, Dean Thome, Roger Wasson. 

Mark Warner 

Row four: Brent Brockway,T'al Felts, William 
Carty, Patrick Smith, Paul Casque. Row five: Craig 
Carson, Barry Toney, Walter Pope, Rob Demetz, 
Bill Thompson, Harry Day. Row six: Chris Perry, 
James Stone, Donnie Robertson, Dave Bennett, Bri- 
an Horn, Tracey Maxie, Tony Marucci, Chris 

Greeks / 207 


. . . proving ''There's no party like a PIKE Party" 

TT he Gamma Theta Chapter of Pi Kap- 
■*■ pa Alpha has dominated Mississippi 
State University's Greek life since its 
founding on May 27, 1927. Pi Kappa 
Alpha has long been a model for other 
fraternities at State. 

One word describes Pi Kappa Alpha 
perfectly — innovation. Pikes do not 
strive to be equal — they strive to be the 
best. Pi Kappa Alpha was the first fra- 
ternity at MSU. Pikes also started the 
very first little sister program at State. 
The Pi Kappa Alpha house is also the 
largest fraternity house in the state of 

Pikes are well-known for their in- 
tramurals success, campus involvement. 

academics, charities, and especially par- 
ties. The fact "There is no party like a 
Pike Party" is undisputed. The Dream 
Girl Formal in Florida, the Super Bowl 
party, and the many swaps are further 
evidence of outstanding Pike parties. 
Pikes are represented in the Student As- 
sociation Senate, Governmental Affairs, 
and many other activities and commit- 
tees around campus. Our annual visit to 
the Palmer Home for Children in Co- 
lumbus is also a major event. 

Many of our brothers are currently in 
law or medical school — a tribute to Pi 
Kappa Alpha's emphasis on academics. 
Pikes are consistently in the finals of All- 
School flag football, basketball, and soft- 

ball. The Pike Firemen softball team vi 
the IFC Tournament and the Gn 
Week Softball Tournament for the 
ond consecutive year. 

Pi Kappa Alpha also takes a great c 
of pride in its little sister program. fI 
little sisters are undoubtedly the best 
campus. Our little sister president v 
the Miss MSU Beauty Pageant for 1 
and another was featured in a natic 
sporting magazine as a beauty. Pi Ka 
Alpha is also proud of its many var 
athletes representing football, basel 
tennis, and track. 

Row 1: Holly Smith, Michelle Murphree, Amy Bry- 
ant, Stasie Shirey, Blair Mooreland, Leigh 
Hedgepeth, Laura Wright, Derrick Gibbs, Jeff 
Frantz, Lance Dillon, Mary Lindsey, Steve Pittman, 
Hugh Love, Chand Savery, Teresa Templeton, 
Cathy Gary, Courtney Eiland, Tiffany Chesser, 
Mary Beth Fisher, Laura Black, Rebecca Ann Car- 
ter. Row 2: Dawn Winter, Jennifer Brooks, Elise 
Williams, Karla Moak, Carol Tompkins, Kim 
Nokes, Lynn Hedgepeth, Stacy Hill, Jami Simpson, 
Lesia Hensley, Lynn Hutton, Jodi Weeks, Stacy 
Faulkner, Kelly Hill, Suzanne Farris, Shannon Run- 

nels, Pat Meredith, Jamie Pitts, Priscilla Mordecai, 
Lib Harlow, Todd Harris, Wilson Santucci, Deanna 
Smith, Mike McGraw. Row 3: Frank Roper, Ge- 
offrey Hodgeson, Allan Hodo, Parker Ginn, James 
Albright, Johnny Middleton, Jeff Rohman, Scott 
Porter, Bryan Buckner, Dee Dobbs, Jim 
Eichelburger, John Jacobs, Paul Snyder, Pepper 
Huff, Ted Nerren, Nolan Bowen, Dave Nichols, 
Brent Garfield, Brit Virden. Row 4: Walt McKellar, 
Scott Bush, Jonathan Clark, Kevin Ward, Robbie 
Cowart, Johnnie Deddens, Jay Fisher, Ronnie 
Mitchell, Chuck Washburn, Donnie Case, Ben Ja- 

nous, Randy Dye, Terry Coleman, Jim !• 
Andy Frank, Don Haynie, Joey Alexander 
Speyerer, Mike Galatas, Richard Daniel, ( 
Herbert, Chris Taylor. Row 5: Spence Fla 
Todd Russell, Clinton Streeter, Michael V 
Heath Barrett, Marcus Dees, Shawn Hunte; 
Williams, Gene Columbus, Mickey Pinson, 
Brantley, Jeff Lane, Johnny Walker, Louis Jc 
Carl Porter, Mike Verucchi, David Thomas, 1 
Cobianci, Lin Ray, Mike Norris, Michael Mc^ 
Brian Bullard, Oren Reedy, Gary Gleason, 


Greeks / 209 


. . . reaching over 85,000 men through membership 

Row 1: Bennie L. Harris — president, Alfred H. Perkins — vice president, Ronnie Thomas — treasurer, Bruce Sengiin — secretary. Row 2: John Branch, Re 
Smith, Barry Stocks, Patrick Lockett — dean of pledges, Curtis Jordan, Stephen Cook, Elliot Johnson, Lee Rice, Michael Gladney — RHD fraternity house. R 
James Roby, Harwood K. McClarking, Wayne L. Crowder — CEO, Irwin Hudson, Latarius Bell. 

"P hi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Inc., was 
■*• founded on January 9, 1914, at How- 
ard University in Washington, D.C. The 
founders, Hon. A. Langston Taylor, Hon. 
Leonard F. Morse, and Hon. Charles I. 
Brown, established a fraternity to exem- 
plify the ideals of Brotherhood, Schol- 
arship, and Service. Since its origination, 
Phi Beta Sigma has chartered over 600 
chapters in the United States, Europe, 
Africa, and the Caribbean. Our mem- 
bership has reached over 85,000 men 
dedicated to enhance great minds for 
systematic fellowship, Afro-American 
freedom, justice, equal rights, and ser- 
vice to mankind. These ideals are ex- 
hibited in the fraternity motto, "Culture 

for Service and Service for Humanity." 
Phi Beta Sigma leads the way in broad- 
ening the minds of mankind and ex- 
emplifies this leadership in our 3 Na- 
tional Progams: Bigger and Better 
Business, Social Action, and Education. 

Theta Iota Chapter was charted at 
MSU on September 20, 1976. Through a 
wide variety of programs and an array of 
events, we have become one of the lead- 
ing organizations on campus. Our prin- 
ciples of Brotherhood, Scholarship, and 
Service, along with the versatility of our 
brothers, have led us to maximize our 
potential in these areas in which we 
strive. Phi Beta Sigma participates in 
homecoming activities, and honorary 

and professional organizations. Ou 
cial calendar consists of dances, t 
shows, and stepdown competitions 
Beta Sigma has rendered services tcto 
merous charitable organizations su( 
United Way, March of Dimes, 1 
Black Endowment Scholarship Func 
Brother/Little Brother Program, amlhe 
Oktibbeha County Literacy Prograrrp 
have received honors such as Most m 
standing Chapter in the State, Outsip 
ing Chapter in the Southern Regionpd 
ucational Award for the Stat/ 
Mississippi, and Most Outstanding llicji 
Organization at MSU. 

210 / Greeks 



. . . promoting high ideals of honor and individuality 

he Sigma Nu Fraternity was founded 
at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 
three men seeking to create a broth- 
ood between men who governed 
1 act by a high sense of honor, 
igma Nu's Iota Gamma Chapter, es- 
ished in 1981, is one of MSU's newest 
ernities. By promoting the high ideals 
lonor set forth by Sigma Nu, the Iota 
nma Chapter in only 7 short years 
established itself within the frater- 
' system at MSU. By influencing each 
nber to expand his individual po- 
ial, the members have been able to 
1 leadership positions in the Student 
ociation and the IFC Executive 
linets, numerous SA committees and 

University Honors Council, and to par- 
ticipate in key leadership and academic 

Sigma Nu encourages each member to 
be an individual first and a fraternity 
man second, with the fraternity being 
the common interest establishing the 
bonds of lasting friendship. 

Sigma Nu has always maintained a 
full social calendar. Each semester brings 
to the brothers swaps, home game foot- 
ball parties, theme parties, retreats, and 
the White Rose Formal. Along with the 
regular parties, Sigma Nu has always 
taken an active role in its surrounding 
community. Participation in blood 
drives, donation of work forces and ma- 

terials to local schools and churches, and 
placement of leadership among such or- 
ganizations as Students Against Multiple 
Sclerosis are projects commonly seen at 
the Sigma Nu house. 

Sigma Nu is truly on the move, and it 
is through the encouragement of indi- 
viduality and the maintenance of full 
social calendars that has enabled Sigma 
Nu to progress to the point it is today. 
Througn constant interaction of its mem- 
bers, each brother can truly say that 
these bonds of lasting friendship and the 
high ideals of honor nave led his life just 
as they lead the lives of all Sigma Nu 

Mark Warner 

y Doug Streets — secretary, Tommy Lee — chaplain, Doug Concannon, Chris Campani — vice president. Hank Blum — president. Row 2: Brian Scruggs, Jamy Head, Dave Arnay, Bob 
im, Andrew Burceli — treasurer, Wes Mclntirc. Row 3: Derek Beyer, Brad Massey, Rob Turner, will Luckett, Carl Lawrence. Row 3: Trey Curry, Kenneth Bush, Craig Oliphant. Row 4: Lamar 
It, Douglas Wells, Victor J. McCoy, Tim Verrall, Mitchell Brown, Leonard Brown, Harold Rudd. Row 6: Fletcher Woo, Thomas Buntyn, Rodney Pearson, ).B. Hunt, Bruce Bumham, Chris Dong. 

Greeks/ 211 


. . . producing unbeatable teams in intramural sports 

TP he True Gentleman is the ideal that 
■*■ has kept Mississippi Theta Chapter 
of Sigma Alpha Epsilon at the top of 
fraternities at MSU for over 100 years. 
The SAE's were at State almost 50 years 
before any other fraternity. For 100 years, 
the SAE's have taken pride in being the 
most selective and dominating fraternity 

The SAE's are known for their ath- 
letics, charities, brotherhood, and most 
of all for their parties. The social calendar 
for the year includes sorority swaps, date 
parties, home football games. Little Sis- 
ter parties, yard parties. Wine and 
Cheese Christmas Party, the Florida For- 
mal, and the world-famous Paddy Mur- 

Each year the SAE's collect money for 

the March of Dimes on Halloween night. 
The SAE's also donated to Habitat for 
Humanity and sponsored a speaker for 
Alcohol Awareness Week. In addition 
the SAE's visit the Palmer Children's 
Home in Columbus each year and pro- 
vide them with an afternoon cookout. 
The SAE's just recently donated a $4000 
sidewalk to the University to com- 
memerate their Centennial Anniversary 
of 100 years of excellence on the MSU 

The SAE's are active in every campus 
activity including intramural athletics. 
The SAE's have won trophies consis- 
tently for their unbeatable teams of foot- 
ball, basketball, softball, tennis and so 


However, what the SAE's are famous 

for is their brotherhood and social fij 
tions. The SAE's have never had a scl 
function with out 100% of the chaj 
participating to produce an unbeUevI 
bash. But between parties the SAE's «' 
realize the importance of brotherh* 
and respect toward each other. Thii 
the special ingredient which makes !| 
the Granddaddy fraternity off 

This is proven by the fact that 
can't spell StAtE without SAE. 

In conclusion, the SAE's are a 
special group of men. They love to I'^'f 
a good time, but they also strive tc c 
complish goals, maintain good gra '" 
develop brotherhood, and be the be ai 
whatever they do. 


212 / Greeks 

1: Steve Yarbrough, Mark Ford, Brian Dean, 
Zonrad, Jay Frye, Kramer Stovall, Stanton 
It, Lee Grant, C. Cameron Dinkins IV, Scott 
es. Tommy Ewing, Roddy Noone, Stewart 
e, Rob Hall, Randall Lancaster, Todd Kitch- 
Tommy Hixon, Chris McAlexander. Row 2: 
len Clanton, Eric Barron, Danny Magee, Louis 
), Bill Furr, Moak Griffin, Will Knight, Benny 

Rader, Matt McWilliams, Bill Vaughan, Jeremy Ta- 
bor, Led Vaughan, Jimmy Humber, Brian Baker, 
Michael McGuire, Brian Horan, Bill Youngblood, 
John David Box, Doogle Duraj, Steve Powlett, Jimi 
Watts, Jody Griffin, Mark Chittom, Mike Warren, 
Gary Owens, Scott Griffin, Cal Crawford. Row 3: 
Keith Parker, Trey Oldham, Dan Ford, Carry Bar- 
rentine, John Beckham, Tom Beckham, Chris Scar- 

Mark Wamer 
brough, Todd Snyder, Hardy Brumfield — pres- 
ident, Jeff Skelton, Rusty Clark, Will Van Shiver, 
Andy Clark, Ken Crocker, Larry Ryals, Scott Fuller, 
Allen Morgan, Wade Sweat, Mark Mitchell, 
Claiborne Gillespie, Todd Morris, Chase Hall, 
Steve Cozart, Steve Horner. 

Greeks / 213 


. . . taking our inspiration from the White Cross ^ 

Taking inspiration from the White 
Cross and following in the principles 
of its founders, the men of Gamma Up- 
silon cultivate and maintain the high ide- 
als on which Sigma Chi was founded; 
friendship, justice, and learning; the fos- 
tering and preservation of high academic 
standards; the training of the undergrad- 
uate in leadership reasonability and 
good citizenship; participation in college 
programs and development of close co- 
operation between Sigma Chi member- 
ship and college officials, faculty, and 
other student organizations; and provid- 
ing a helping hand of brotherhood for 
the achievement of purposeful living, 
both in the college and community and 
in the years to follow. These are the 
objectives of Sigma Chi by which the 
men of Gamma Upsilon live. 

Gamma Upsilon is proud of and ex- 
cited about our successful rush this year. 
Having the largest fraternity pledge class 
ever, we recorded the most successful 
rush in the history of the university's 
Greek system. 

We, the men of Gamma Upsilon, con- 
tinue to work hard to maintain our ex- 
cellent reputation on campus. Participat- 
ing in intramurals, raising money for 
charities, and becoming involved in cam- 
pus organizations have distinguished us 
on campus. Being the only fraternity to 
ever win the McComas Participation 
Trophy for intramurals, we retired the 
trophy. We are continually working to 
help the less fortunate. Every spring we 
hold Derby Day, the largest Greek- 
sponsored charity event in the world. In 
addition, we also hold the Charity Bowl 

every spring. These two events allow i 
to raise more money for charity than an 
other chapter. 

Sigma Chi brothers are members 
numerous honoraries, service organiz; 
tions, and professional organization 
We are involved in Alumni Delegate 
student government, Roadrunners, Bk 
Key, and Interfraternity Council. 

The members of Gamma Upsilon bai 
ance activities in all aspects of life. Soci. 
functions such as numerous swaps, 
Halloween party, a Christmas party, A 
Sig Day, and Sweetheart Ball ease tl" 
stress of studying. Brothers rememb 
their blessings throughout the year t 
lending a helping hand to those in neei 
The bond of brotherhood is strengthene 
wherever the men of Sigma Chi ai 

214 / Greeks 

FIVES: Kevin Adams, Michael Scott, Coleman 
n III, Marc Darren Amos, Louis Alan Antoon, 
iam Armistead, Shawn Baird, Brad Ball, Loren 
Barry Bickham, Brent Farrell Booker, David 
man, William Bristow, Hampton Rich Bryan, 
n Burson, Curtis Buskirk, Kevin Byrne, Patrick 
y, Robert Clark, Matt Clayton, Steen Coleman, 
Cooper, Chris Correro, Jeff Crihfield, Robert S. 
Tipton, Artis Lee Davis II, James C. Davis, 
irt Davis, Scott Dees, Michael Dickerson, 
en Kirk Dickerson, Jeff B. Easterwood, Robert 
ore, William Bennett Evans, Harvey Liddell 
r, John D. Ford, Henry Cannon Frederick, Robh 
ow, Scott Garrard, Charles W. Greene II, Alan 
?r, Kenneth Mitchell Greer, Daryl Guest, Scott 
iam Harbisin, Robert L. Harper, William H. 
ington, Walter Henderson, Brett M. Hilden- 
id, John Jackson, Tony R. Jackson, Kirk Jeffreys, 
id Jenkins, Ty Jones, Thomas Peyton Kendall, 

Timothy Wayne Knight, James T. Landrum, Jr., Bill 
Lipsey, Paul G. Lyon, William Maier, William 
Maier, Marcus Edward Mallory, Carl Phillip 
Markow, Mark McCormack, Dane McCreight, Dar- 
ren McGee, Steven McNeece, Robert McRaney, Jim 
McReynolds, Tom McReynolds, Gregory Miller, 
Scott Steven Mishler, John W. Nance, Wen Nance, 
Richard J. Noe, Jeff Olson, Donn Owen, Reese 
Pillow, Charles F. Plunkett, Raymond Polk, John 
Michael Quinn, James Andrew Randle, Roland 
Ray, Glynn A. Reed, Bo Richardson, Stuart Roy, 
Richard Larry Russel, Stacy Bowen Russell, Brian 
K. Smith, Joey Smith, James E. Stone, Fred G. 
Tavoleti, Shawn Tyler, Dale Vance, Robert R. 
Walker, Todd Walker, Benjaman Wade West, 
Ramond Young Whitehead, William Whitehead, 
Chris Williams, Harry Wilson, Mart Windham, 
Ralph S. Winton, Kenny Wise, Barnett Huggins 
Wood, Ben Frank Worsham IV, Brittain M. Wor- 

sham, Michael Joseph Zito, Ir.. PLEDGES: Chuck 
Barber, Scott Burleson, Bill Burrus, Bert Carpenter, 
Baxter Clark, Steve Clark, Mark Glowers, James 
Cullison, Brent Depta, Jerry Donald, Bill Douglas, 
Chris Ewing, Judd Gentry, John Hand, Jesse Har- 
rington, Mike Harvey, Corey Hayes, Greg Heath, 
Bret Howard, Mike Jay, Andy Johnson, Tommy 
Joyner, James B. Kahl, Brian Leathers, Greg Lip- 
scomb, James H. Lipscomb IV, Danny Lott, Wes 
McCubbins, Danny Miller, Drew Murrah, Steven 
Palazzo, Tim Parker, Gill Pillow, Paige Purvis, 
Chris Richburg, Shane Specs, Tony Thompson, 
Jimmy Weatherly, Brett Weseli, Bryan Wilkes, John 
Wittber, Michael Wolfe, Jason Young, Jim Young- 


Greeks / 215 


. . preparing for a weekend in the Wild, Wild West 

O igma Phi Epsilon's constant aim and 
*^ objective is to be a fraternal organ- 
ization built on a solid foundation, guid- 
ed by idealistic concepts, and dedicated 
to the welfare of a membership made up 
of top grade men who have been chosen 
on their own merits. 

Leaders of campus, state, and national 
organizations are on the fraternity's role 
each year. Sigma Phi Epsilon is a gen- 
tleman's fraternity. We pride ourselves 
on individualism and not on a stere- 
otyped membership. We strive to main- 
tain a good academic standing, to meet 

the needs of each of the brothers and to 
fulfill obligations both on and off cam- 
pus. At MSU, all these things are a vital 
part of what the fraternity stands for. 
Our chapter gives a student the oppor- 
tunity to grow spiritually, emotionally, 
and socially. 

As evidence, Sig Ep is a big part of the 
student life at MSU and in the Starkville 
community. Sigma Phi Epsilon is rep- 
resented in the Student Association 
(Cabinet, Senate, and committees), MSU 
Roadrunners, the cheerleaders, intramu- 
ral sports. Governmental Affairs, Inter- 

fraternity Council Cabinet (including Ic 
year's President), sorority big brothei 
and a variety of other organizations ai 
honoraries. Socially, we have a numb 
of functions to allow an individual 
grow, such as the Queen of Hearts Ball 
Ft. Walton Beach, Florida, the Wild W(i 
Weekend, and several other parties, i^ 
eluding swaps with sororities and fed 
ball parties. 

Virtue, diligence, and brotherly lo 
are our three cardinal principles and ei| 
body the spirit of Sig Ep. Sigma F 
Epsilon is the experience of a lifetime. 

216 / Greeks 

1: Dave Clemens, Billy Kirkpatrick, Steve 
Hon, Paul Barnett, Mark Johnson, Jonathan 
r, Robert Corely, Bill Hardin, Johnathan 
ycutt. Trey Ziegler, Chad Dacus. Row 2: Matt 
;r. Hunter Bigham, Jerry Brown, Dan 
ford, Hiram Creekmore, Charlie Smiley, 
: Wilcox, Lance Monroe, Jeff Rice, Jason 

Stanard, Matt Norris, Chip Wells, Mason Marsh. 
Row 3: Scott Canada, Jason Baine, Ronnie Shelby, 
John Myers, Scott Guthrie, Keith Powell, Jason 
Morgan, Scott Thompson, Phillip Poe, Bill Daniels, 
Todd Harris, Phillip Sykes, Jim Baker, Brent 
Powell, Kevin Armstrong. Row 4: Steve Marsh, 
Tim Schauwecker, Rex Poole, Karl Holcomb, Trey 

Hess, Rudy Dossett, Dave Thomas, Eddie James, 
Mat Tallant, Keith Kelly, Ed Rutledge, David 
Guynes, Troy Graham, Charles Spann, Jim Hand, 
Tom Landin, Brian Morgan, Keith Buck, John Con- 

Greeks/ 217 


. . . celebrating our 75th Diamond Jubilee Anniversaryl 

Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc., an 
illustrious 75 year old sisterhood, 
was incorporated on February 18, 1913, 
by 22 women of Howard University's 
School of Liberal Arts. As a culmination 
of the years of progress and growth the 
Sorority's Grand Chapter convened for 
it's 75th Diamond Jubilee Anniversary 
celebration in the city of San Francisco, 
California, on July 7-14, 1988. The So- 
rority is the largest organization of Black 
professional and business women in the 
United States with over 125,000 mem- 
bers internationally. 

The Nu Beta Chapter is one of over 

400 graduate and undergraduate chap- 
ters existing in the world. We are a part 
of a large network of women performing 
public service with sisterhood and love 
as our thrust. This thrust has Five major 
points: Economic Development, Interna- 
tional Awareness and Involvement, Po- 
litical Awareness and Involvement, 
Physical and Mental Health, and Ed- 
ucational Development. 

Ever since the Woman's Suffrage 
March on Washingon, Deltas have been 
involved in social issues concerning all 
Americans. The plight of the family and 
the single and working mother have 

been global projects for the Sorority. I 
Beta's sponsorship of World Food Dj 
The Miss Black Teenage Oktibbe 
County Pageant, and numerous otK; 
charitable programs shows our keepi ; 
of this global perspective of public S( 

Nu Beta was the first Black Greek s- 
rority chapter chartered on the Mi:I 
campus in 1976 and remains outstandil; 
among Greeks today. Our colors li 
Crimson and Creme and our motto : 
Intelligence is the torch of Wisdom!! 

Kostas Z j«te 

Row 1: Betty Bush — 2nd vice president,Angela Hooper — 1st vice president.Glenda Williams — president, Tracey Antonia Magee — treasurer, Mary Jane Lenoir — financial sea iljf 
Row 2: Jerrelyn Redmond, Deadra Milliard, Antonette Johnson, LaDawn McClung, Gloria Jean Reed, Sheila H. Kern, Melodia Steward, Christa A. Brinkley, Glory Jean Brown. 

218 / Greeks 


. . ''Reaching Out to Touch Mankind'' through service 

V 1: Sheraine McGowan, Tonya Grey, Shelia Lowe, Chante Cox. Row 2; 
van, Terri Lewis, Connie Williams, Beverly Thomas, Lisa Dodson. 

Julian Dillard 

Paristeen Griggs, Anesha 

A Ipha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc., the 
**• first predominately black Greek let- 
ter sorority, was founded on the campus 
of Howard University in Washington, 
D.C., on January 15, 1908. Lambda Eta 
Chapter was chartered at MSU on April 
2, 1977. The sorority has emerged as an 
international organization striving to be 
actively involved in the world commu- 
nity. In addition to 750 undergraduate 
and graduate chapters in 46 states, there 
are chapters in the Caribbean and West 

Our aim is to be of service to all man- 
kind. The lovely tea rose is our official 
flower, and pink and green are our col- 
ors. This year our national theme is 
"Alpha Kappa Alpha's Global Perspec- 
tive: Reaching Out to Touch Mankind." 
Through grants, scholarships and fellow- 
ships, the organization offers support to 
students nationwide. Our goals include 
academic excellence, leadership, and 
public service. We encourage participa- 
tion in campus activities and unity 
among all Greek organizations. 

Since its conception in 1977, Lambda 
Eta Chapter has taken its program 
strands from the national level and 
planned several activities for the campus 
and the Starkville area. Some of these 
activities include health care workshops, 
health fairs. Adopt- A-Family 
(Thanksgiving and Christmas), Adopt- 
A-Freshman, ACT workshops, Easter 
egg hunt for kids, masquerade party for 
kids, nursing home visits, and many oth- 
er service-oriented projects. Social ac- 
tivities we sponsor include an annual Mr. 
MIAKA Pageant and Valentine Ball, and 
we participate in Greek shows and var- 
ious campus activities. 

Members of Alpha Kappa Alpha take 
pride in pointing out that our sorors have 
achieved excellence "in every spectrum 
of society" and continue to live up to our 
motto "Service to All Mankind." We are 
certain that the path we have chosen to 
follow yearly is exactly what our found- 
ing sorors had in mind in 1908. We con- 
tinue to be the genuine #1 — FIRST, 

Greeks / 219 


. . achieving excellence in scholarship each year 

Chi Omega was founded on April 5, 
1895, at the University of Arkansas. 
Since its founding, it has grown to be the 
largest national sorority with over 170 
active chapters nationwide. The Phi Del- 
ta chapter of Chi Omega, the oldest so- 
rority on campus, has established itself 
as a tradition and home for many gen- 
erations of college women since its 
founding at MSU in 1936. 

Chi Omegas are involved in every as- 
pect of campus life. We are Orientation 
Leaders, Alumni Delegates, Roadrun- 
ners. Diamond Girls, MSU Majorettes, 
SA Senators, Homecoming maids, and 
intramural winners. The sorority has 
consistently placed high in scholastic 
rankings over the years. Recently, Chi 
Omega became the first sorority to be- 
come a member of the President's Club 

for its outstanding contributions to the 
university over the years. Besides fra- 
ternity swaps and inter-sorority events, 
Chi Omega annually hosts Autumnfest 
with the KD's, Octoberfest, a Valentine's 
party. Spring Fling with the DCs, a 
block party with the Zeta's, and spring 
and winter formals. 

Not only can Chi Omegas be seen 
contributing to the university itself but 
also to organizations off campus. The 
sorority annually contributes to Muscu- 
lar Dystrophy with a car wash in the 
spring. A Dream Date Auction was start- 
ed in which we raised two thousand 
dollars for MD in one night. The Phi 
Delta chapter was the first women's fra- 
ternity in the state to initiate a fundraiser 
of this type. We also plan functions like 
skating parties and picnics regularly with 

the Mississippi Sheriff Boys' Ranch an 
the Palmer Children's Home. 

Sisterhood in Chi Omega means moi 
than a flower, national conventioi 
monogrammed sweatshirt, or gold pi 
and it's even more than an institution, a 
obligation, or a way of life. Chi Omega 
a tradition based on Christian ideals ar 
principles unequaled by others. Being 
Chi Omega is being a friend at all time 
it is a double date and a jogging partne 
someone to call and a hand to squeeze; 
listener and a lifesaver; a talker and 
teacher; a big sister and a little sister; ar 
a maid of honor and a best friend. 

Chi Omega is many things to its men 
bers — scholarship, social life, fellov 
ship, and sincere bonds of sisterhood 
small areas which form a big part in tJ 
hearts of Chi Omegas everywhere. 

IVES: Jamie Faye Abe!, Myriam Lee Abide, Nicole Akins, 
in Ammon, Michelle Amos, Holly Baker, Marcella Baker, Fran- 
Jeard, Tara Beard, Jennifer Beck, Beverly Bell, Melanie Bennett, 
sty Bommer, Ginny Bushey, Cynthia Callahan, Leigh Ann Carr, 
lerine Chatham, Miki Chnsty, Elizabeth Clark, Nicole Clark, 
hne Clements, Cynthia Colson, Julie Dale, Wndi Dallas, Lisa 
trd, Mary Ruth Dempsey, Stacey Deweese, Revecca Downer, 
t Flowers, Mikelle Amiee George, Sandra Giachelli, Kim Gilmer, 
'Greer, Melanie Hargrove, Lilly Harris, Lesa Hensley, Kathleen 
se, Kathryn House, Stephanie Howarth, Michelle Howell, 
?e Howell, Wendy Howell, Jennifer Jacobs, Leann Jarzen, Katy 
son, Alese Johnston, Carmen Jones, Cheryl Jones, Honna Jones, 
ly Jordan, Kim Jordan, Amber kennedy, Beth Land, Monique 
mrgeois, Elise Lewis, Amy Livingston, Leigh Anne Mallette, 

Margaret Mangum, Keller Mangum, Elizabeth Martin, Marie Mc- 
Intyre, Lea Margaret McLaurin, Connie Milton, Michelle Moody, 
Melissa Morgan, Sigrid Morrison, Becky Mulheam, Donna Nations, 
Ginger Nix, Emma Tate Payne, Kristen Peden, Martha Scott 
Poindexter, Marion Prichard, Adrienne Redd, Lynne Reid, Tracey 
Riels, Anna Roberiis, Martha Robison, Linda Rogers, Rhonda Rogil- 
iio, Julia rose, Mollie Ruscoe, Maria Snaders, Melanie Snaders, 
Susan Saunders, Joy Savage, Jennifer Lee Sessions, Amanda Shef- 
field, Jami Simpson, Sophie Sims, Holly Smith, Karen Smith, Teresa 
Spell, Amy Steele, Kimberly Steinwinder, Christy Sulcer, Dale 
Swain, Ramona Tedford, Kacy Thomas, Stacie Tigrett, Elizabeth 
Tyson, Chrishe Vanlandingham, Ruby Davelle Walters, Melanie 
Whitten, Deven Williams, Jennifer Williams, Kari Wood PLEDGES 
Amy Arledge, Stephanie Bass, Leslie Bethea, Faith Black, Anna 

Julian Dillard 
Brents, Tiffany Buntyn, Amy Carson, Suzanne Dantone, Julie Dear, 
Diane Duckworth, Beth Duncan, Lea Eastman, Anne Ford, Jennifer 
Fortenberry, Tanya Fortenberry, Dena Frye, Ginny Gordon, Mary 
Hamer, Renee Hand, Tracy Handley, Becky Hanna, Boyce Harlow, 
Rivers Harlow, Melissa hams. Shannon Hay, Newby Hemphill, 
Sheri Higginbotham, Audrey Hunter, Kelly Jordan, Jennifer kelly, 
Catherine Kimbrough, Tracee Lancaster, Marian Lindsey, Elizabeth 
Maggio, Missy Mier, Rebecca McCain, Courtney McCoy, Lori 
McElmurray, Tracy McGehee, Sug McWhorter, Lee Ann Miner, 
Shay Moree, Nicole Neal, Rachel New, Jennifer Rapport, Carole 
Ray, Katie Riles, Ann Rose, Melinda Saunders, Amanda Schilling, 
Rhonda Sheppard, Susan Shute, Stephanie Swafford, Linda Swam, 
Melynda Temey, Tonia Thaxton, Ellen Thomell, Dion Timbs, Lori 
Valentine, Kristi Vandevelde, Leeana Watson, Billie Weathers. 

Greeks / 221 


. . . honoring seniors with the Pansy Breakfast 

I '\ elta Delta Delta was founded at 
'■^ Boston College on Thanksgiving 
Eve, 1888. After celebrating Tri Delta's 
one hundredth anniversary this past 
year, we look at our past with pride and 
to our future with great expectations. 

The Beta Mu chapter at MSU carries 
on the proud traditions of Tri Delta; tra- 
ditions that bring to the group a per- 
sonality of its own, and at the same time 
strengthen the closeness of its member- 
ship through mutual enjoyment and 
shared participation. Founder's Day is an 
annual event at Thanksgiving time when 
Tri Deltas all over the United States and 
Canada come together in groups of small 
and large to honor our founders. Delta 
Week is a week of anticipation, inspi- 
ration, and fellowship for all Tri Deltas 
as we accept our newest members 

ACTIVES: Tammy Anderson, Amy Laura Beck, 
Carolyn Domar, Katherine Boswell, Wanda Bray, 
Sheri Bush, Melissa Butler, Virginia Carron, 
Michelle Castle, Colleen Christie, Mary Christie, 
Dana Cline, Donna Coble, Eliska Daves, Mary 
Dinunzio, Kawana Easom, Missy Ellis, Amy Ezelle, 
Tracey Paler, Julie Farmer, Shelly Frazier, Angela 
Deann Futato, Debi Green, Pam Hanes, Joey Hans, 
Missy Hardy, Rebecca Hensarling, Julie Her- 
rington, Christine Herschede, Shannon Hig- 

through initiation. Pansy Breakfast, 
which takes place in the spring, honors 
the graduating members. Tri Deltas con- 
tribute to a national philanthrophy, the 
Children's Cancer Fund, through various 
money-raising projects including 
Sleighbell Day which takes place on the 
first Tuesday in December. Beta Mu also 
grants a scholarship annually to an out- 
standing female undergraduate. 

Tri Deltas are involved in many 
phases of campus life at MSU. Our ac- 
tivities include fraternity little sisters. 
Bulldog Hostesses, Who's Who mem- 
bers, Campus Activities Board members 
and division heads, Roadrunners, Pan- 
hellenic officers. Madrigal Singers and 
Choir members, and members in many 
scholastic honoraries. Tri Deltas also par- 
ticipate in cookouts at Eckie's Pond, Big 

ginbotham, Leslie Hunt, Patricia Jamison, Lynette 
Johnson, Elizabeth, Jones, Jan Keisman, Sandy 
Lambert, Amy Leflore, Melissa lewis, Linda 
Lickfold, Lana Little, Susan Lett, Suzanna Mar- 
tinez, Gina Lynn McMillan, Susanna McSwain, 
Allison Mellon, Sarah Mitchell, Linda Monsour, 
Alicia Mosley, Tracey Nichols, Michelle Nor- 
sworthy, Janet Oldham, Janet Olson, Virginia Pet- 
try, Jennifer Peyton, Susan Pierce, Katherine Pow- 
ers, Staci Presley, Janet Roebuck, Frances Rocks, 

Sis/Little Sis parties, swaps, and Hi 
loween and Easter parties with alui^ 
and their children. 

From our colonization at MSU in 19/ 
to our most recent pledging of 62 or 
standing young ladies in the fall of 19^1 
Tri Delta is proud of many achie\) 
ments, but our sisterhood and indivi 
uality stand out the most, for that is wl 
it means to be a Tri Delta. 

Kim Rose, Anne Russell, Rhonda Jean Sharpe, 
lissa Simmons, Miriam Sowell, Sandra Ste\'. t, 
Susan Swords, Pamela Walker, Polly Ann V\ I 
Amy White, Dana Berkte. 

222 / Greeks 

Greeks / 223 


. . . becoming involved in all phases of campus life 

"jn\ elta Gamma was founded in Ox- 
■■-^ ford, Mississippi, at the Lewis 
School for Girls in 1873. From there they 
have grown to include over 115 collegiate 
chapters and associations in the United 
States and Canada, drawing all Delta 
Gammas together under their symbols. 
The chapter at MSU joined the national 
roster in 1969, and their roster includes 
over 160 girls from all over this state, as 
well as many others. At four of the eight 
national conventions since the charter of 
Delta Gamma at State, they have re- 
ceived the "Most Outstanding Chapter 
in the Nation Award" in their category. 

They have also received the prestigious 
"Patricia Peterson Danielson Award", 
one of four given in the nation. 

Delta Gammas are actively involved in 
all phases of campus life. This chapter is 
proud to include Homecoming Maids, 
many fraternity little sisters. Fashion 
Board members. Campus Activities 
Board members and division heads. Stu- 
dent Director of the Union, academic 
honorary club members and presidents, 
Roadrunners, Alumni Delegates, Orien- 
tation Leaders, Who's Who members. 
Madrigal Singers, Baseball Diamond 
Girls, Tennis Matchmates, Miss Reveille 

beauties. Student Association Senat 
and much, much more. 

In addition to their studying and c< 
pus involvement, DG's also find time 
fun. They can be found enjoying th( 
selves at fraternity swaps, pep rallies, 
Sis/Li'l Sis parties. Anchor Ball and c 
er formals, or just spending time tog( 
er. All of these things, plus a lot mi 
are part of that special feeling that bi 
Delta Gammas together everywht 
They have found that being a D' 
Gamma does not stop with graduati 
but provides a lifetime of happy m( 
ories and lasting friendships. 

Jerry J, 

Seniors: Lesley Andress, Anita Bailey, Rachel Bean, Donette Blaine, Beth Calhoun, Lee Ann Castle, Traci Chambers, Emily Clark, Jamie Eichelberger, Suz 
Farris, Lynne Frazier, Gaye Grant, Gina Holland, Kim House, Carol Huskison, Jan Hyde, Ava Lacey, Nita Magee, Jessica Pope, Suzanne Posey, Stephanie I 
Katherine Reynolds, Linda Jo Reynolds, LeAnn Russell, Rebecca Smith, Mary Ann Walker, Kim Walters, Sandra Wright. Pledges: Cristy Ainsworth, Stacy A 
Amy Andress, Kaye Barton, Alison Benton, Martha Brahan, Susan Browning, Jennifer Bustin, Casey Carrington, Patricia Clark, Rachel Clark, Katy Clower, 1 
Katherine Cooper, Nikki Falco, Allegra Ford, Stephanie Franks, Susanne Gill, Lee Halford, Jo Hall, Lynn Henderson, Ann Hill, Kathy House, Gena Huffst 
Carolyn Ingels, Amy Jenkins, Tracy Jernigan, Amanda Jones, Lisa Jones, Tracey kavanaugh, Diane Kent, Melanie King, Jane LeBlanc, Dana Little, Kay Ma^ 
Kelly Mason, Melanie Massengale, Lisa Masson, Shannon May, Georganna McClintock, Cathy McElveen, Pat Meredith, Natalie Moses, Shannon Nunr 
Kelly Owens, Leigh Perkins, Beth Pleasant, Becky Russell, Angela Sanders, Lauren Shannon, Alyson Sharp, Chandra Smith, Lesley Smith, Susan Stubble 
Tracy Tabb, Nicole Taylor, Jennifer Taylor, Jewell Thurber, LeLouise Tindall, Mendy Watson, Michelle Weaver, Julie Wenzel, Gwen Wolfe. 

224 / Greeks 



HKcr' ^^1 



^^^B ^ ^1 



^m \::?' J| 

^ %»™ 

1 ^"^■<.- 1 

1^- J| 

Jerry Jackson 

irs: Jackie Andress, Linda Arthur, Carla Bottino, Paige Brainerd, Emily Craft, Shannon Crawford, Judy Davis, Angela Deaton, Karen Gordon, Laura 
lelock, Mary Morgan Harrison, Jenny Jones, Melissa Jones, Ann Marie Justice, Kris Kavanaugh, Jo Carol King, Becky Laws, Leanne Lunsford, Shelly Mathis, 
Merritt, Laurie Meydrech, Emilie Nan Monroe, Beth Moore, Jan Price, Melissa Ray, Nelda Rowzee, Shannon Runnels, Sherrye Sanderson, Karol Scott, 
Sharp, Jan Shropshire, Andi Skelton, Laura Smith, Wendy Whittington, Drew Woodyard. Sophomores: Jo Ellen Allison, Tiffany Blake, Shayne Blount, 
tte Boleware, Jennifer Boyd, Robyn Brackett, Michelle Cade, Cathy Calhoun, Beth Carver, Kimberlee Cater, Kerry Cole, Joan Collier, Michelle Corbin, Dawn 
Rachel Dollar, Rhonda Duncan, Kerry Dutiel, Ashley Edmonson, Christine Edwards, Pamela Fromm, Jill Greenlee, Kay Gunn, Tracy Hardin, Paula 
cins, Suzanne Johnson, Melinda Latimer, Jennifer Lax, Mandi Marett, Beth McCaskill, Polly McReynolds, Jackie Pokrefke, Meg Ragland, Jetta Rast, Memrie 
. Sherri Roark, Stacey Shields, Charlotte Springer, Renee Temple, Christi Thomas, Betsy Torrey, Lesley Vance, Melanie Walters. 

Greeks / 225 


. . . raising funds to help prevent child abuse 

Kappa Delta was founded on October 
23, 1897, at Longwood College in 
Farmville, Virginia. Delta Omega chap- 
ter was founded at Mississippi State on 
May 1, 1971, becoming the sixth National 
Panhellenic Conference group on this 
campus. Since its installation. Kappa 
Delta has grown to become one of the 
strongest sororities on campus with over 
170 members. Everyone plays an impor- 
tant role in promoting and inculcating 
leadership, friendship, and scholarship 
into the Delta Omega chapter of Kappa 

Philanthropy is considered a very im- 
portant aspect of Kappa Delta. Shamrock 
Project, held on St. Patrick's Day, has 
always been a successful project in rais- 
ing funds to help prevent child abuse. 

Kappa Delta also has fundraisers for 
their national philanthropy, the Crippled 
Children's Home in Richmond, Virginia. 

Kappa Deltas are also very involved in 
various campus activities. Diamond 
Girls, Reflector staff, cheerleading, MSU 
Roadrunners, Bulldog Hostess, and 
Alumni Delegates are only a few of the 
organizations that Kappa Deltas are de- 
voted to. Also, several Kappa Deltas par- 
ticipate in varsity athletics as members of 
the volleyball team and the tennis team. 
Kappa Delta also participates in the Fa- 
mous Maroon Band as majorettes and 
members of the Flag Corps. Still other 
Kappa Deltas are active in student gov- 
ernment, fraternity little sisters, and hon- 
or society officers and members. 

Delta Omegas also enjoy the social 

activities of college life. Pep rallies, 
Sis/Li'l Sis Night, Derby Day, Wa 
melon Fest, Emerald Ball, Autumn I 
Pledge Formal, and KD Kidnap are jl 
few of the annual activities that c 
much fun and excitement of Kappa I 

The 1988-89 school year got off 
great start with 62 eager and exc 
young ladies pledging Kappa Delta e 
an extremely successful fall rush. 

The strength of Kappa Delta lies in 
individual girls who work togethe 
make the sorority the best it can be 
working and cooperating together, t 
help to establish and maintain the 
sonality of Delta Omega, a person; 
that is characterized by leaders 
friendship, and a bond of sisterhood 

FIRST ROW: Anna Fortunate, Chris Moroney, 
Anna Jones, Missy Irby, Amy Reid, Maribeth Scry, 
Tracy Futato, Wendy Walker, Allison Reid, Deb- 
orah Milligan, Lori Jones, Beth Bryant, Mershon 
Chapman, Shannon Malley, Laura Hitt, Cynthia 
Martin, Christy Myers. SECOND ROW: Tricia 
Daughdrill, Natalie Melain, Linn Jenkins, Kristin 
Buford, Kathy McLaurin, Courtney Eiland, Cathy 

Gary, Elizabeth Mellon, Bee Berry, Carmen Za- 
chary, Barry Wise, Emily Ginn, Leslie Lemon, Kelly 
Byrd, Stephanie Thomas, Allison Beasley, Missy 
Baker, Stephanie Milligan. THIRD ROW: Betsy 
Thomas, Missy Lanham, Lisa Wiley, Kelsey Hudg- 
ins, Paula Bridges, Tanya Adcock, Tammy Yar- 
borough, Lisa McKee, Christy Craig, Carla Beasley, 
Angie Chandler, Suzann Savage, Stephanie 

Julian ilan 

McLain, Melissa Rogers, Lezlie Rounsaville, ni) 
Whitten, Catherine Bates, Tammie Launius, ac< 
Jordan, Stephanie Sweedenburg, Paige Aul aii; 
Wendy Hobgood, Sherry Shaw, Emily Gcon, 
Leigh Ann Hunt, Samantha Pittman, Julie Iw 
Rebecca Anne Carter, Michelle Boot, Susan cK- 
inzey, Kathy Lyon, Amanda Young, Maiti rbi 
Lori Leurelle, Beth Meeks. 


226 / Greeks 





Greeks / 227 


, . . sharing a strong bond of sisterhood 


Actives: Lisa Azar, Tracy Beadles, Leah Bell, Regina Bishop, Barbara 
Bradshaw, Emily Brinkley, Jennifer Brooks, Laura Beulow, Caroline 
Buffington, Myra Burchfield, Christy Carter, Samantha Clark, Kim 
Coleman, Terry Collins, Leah Davidson, Sharon Dean, Amanda 
Donald, Michelle Doolittle, Noel Dossett, Caren Easom, Donna 
Edwards, Kerri Edwards, Beth Farris, Amy Frazure, Esther French, 
Renee Gamble, Christina George, Kim Gerald, Cecilia GoUott, Andi 
Graves, Lesley Grubbs, Shawn Harbour, Robin Harper, Allison Hill, 
Stacy Hill, Lou Anne Hood, Miriam Hood, Jodie Howell, Paige 
Huddleston, Katie Hussey, Sally Hussey, Julie Ingram, Jennifer 
Jeffries, Sarah Jones, Geri Kelly, Kathy King, Sherry Langley, Marcie 
LeBlanc, Kim Linn, Keli McClendon, Gaye McDaniel, Julie McGirt, 
Lydia Mclellan, Connie McReynolds, Jennifer Mickey, Gerie Susan 
Miles, Amy Miller, Leigh Miller, Priscilla Mordecai, Anne Muse, 

Celeste Myatt, Jennifer Newberry, Kim Newman, Paula Nicholas, 
Julie Orman, Beth Oxner, Sheri Page, Debbie Parker, Margaret 
Parkes, Stacey Parvin, Lisa Peacock, Stephanie Petty, Pam Phillips, 
Jami Pitts, Pam Prude, Kim Purvis, Staci Purvis, Patti Rasberry, 
Melissa Richards, Michelle Roberts, Nikki Rounsaville, Claudia Rus- 
sell, Barbie Russum, Lori Sample, Shaun Sanders, Stephanie Sartin, 
Aimee Scott, Kelly Senter, Lauren Sharpe, Amy Sheffield, Carmen 
Shindala, Roan Simmons, Christie Smith, Lynn Smith, Teri Smith, 
Tracey Townsend, Lori Vance, Leigh Ann Wadley, Angle Walker, 
Shelley Walker, Kim Weaver, Jean Weeks, Bess Wells, Elise Wil- 
liams, Wendy Whittmayer, Allison Zander. Pledges: Shelley Adams, 
Sally Akers, Lisa Arender, Lori Atwater, Maria Barlow, Jo Carol 
Bryan, Heather Christian, Courtney Clark, Brandy Coleman, Jolly 
Cross, Shanen Dean, Lisa Dearing, Amy Dykes, Jill Ellington, Jen- 

nifer Finch, Melissa frederick, Leanne French, Amy Frost, W? 
Fulton, Jennifer Galey, Monica Gamble, Ramona Garrison, ^ 
Hammock, Stephanie Hawkins, Leigh Ann Hester, Heathi ffl' 
debrand, Tori Hill, Trish Ingram, Dana Ishee, Melissa Kimbali IM 
Knight, Heather Linn, Susan Low Leslie Luke, Kristy Luse, iny 
Martin, Dawn McCarley, Dana McKinney, Pam McKinney, iti" 
McLaurin, Julie Mills, Shannon Milner, Wanda Mitchell, ^ loy 
Moore, Munni Morgan, Sandy Morgan, Whitney Orr, Alii P^" 
tureau. Angle Phares, Mary Beth Richards, Buffee Smith, wi' 
Smith, Stacia Smith, Lisa Stigall, Ashley Thomas, Julie The: <«>■ 
Leigh Walden, Beth Whitt, Lisa Wilkenson, Kim Winstead, i If^' 
Wolverton, Misty Woodall. 

228 / Greeks 

hi Mu was founded in 1852 at Wes- 
leyan College in Macon, Georgia, 
m one chapter with three women. Phi 
has grown to over one hundred 
pters nationwide. Phi Mu is now one 
:he oldest and largest college organ- 
ions for women. Phi Mu is based on 
ie qualities: love, honor, and truth. 
)pa Alpha chapter began in 1963 and 
grown to include over 160 members. 
s year we are excited to have 61 great 

pledges join our sisterhood. 

Phi Mu's have a strong bond of sis- 
terhood. Phi Mu's share great times by 
participating in Big Brother cookouts. Big 
Sis/Little Sis parties, Bible studies, an- 
nual parties, and weekly chapter meet- 

Individually, Phi Mu's are involved in 
every aspect of MSU life. Phi Mu is rep- 
resented in MSU Roadrunners, Fashion 
Board, Alumni Delegates, Cardinal Key, 

Bulldog Hostesses, campus senators, 
MSU Diamond Girls, varsity cheerlead- 
er, MSU Majorettes, and fraternity little 

Phi Mu is very proud of her closeness 
as well as her individuality. Every Phi 
Mu is special and unique in her own 
way. Phi Mu's variety is what makes her 
such a great sorority. Phi Mu is a place 
where friendships are made into feelings 
of sisterhood that last a lifetime. 

Greeks / 229 


. . . remembering love is "the greatest of all things" 

TT eta Tau Alpha's first decade carried 
^■^ her through two years of the Gay 
Nineties and across the threshold of the 
twentieth century. Founded on October 
15, 1898, at Langwood College, Farmville, 
Virginia, Zeta Tau Alpha continues into 
her ninetieth year of service and sis- 
terhood. Ours was the first women's fra- 
ternity to be chartered in the state of 
Virginia by a special act of the Virginia 
State Legislature. This Legislature states 
her purpose to be "to intensify friend- 
ship, foster a spirit of life, create such 
sentiments, perform such deeds, and 
mold such opinions as vvill conduce to 
the building up of purer and nobler 
womanhood in the world." 

Since its beginning Zeta Tau Alpha 
has been a leader in the Greek World 
and on campus. Alumni Delegates, Stu- 
dent Association, cheerleading and Pom 
Squads, MSU Roadrunners, Fashion 
Board, majorettes. Orientation Leaders, 
and fraternity little sisters are only a few 
of the organizations where Zeta Tau Al- 
pha is represented. The Gamma Zeta 
chapter is proud to include the SA's Elec- 
tion Commissioner, sophomore home- 
coming maid, the Fashion Board's top 
model, and Miss MSU. Not only is Zeta 
Tau Alpha interested in campus and 
community activities but also in academ- 
ics. Gamma Beta Phi, Cardinal Key, 
Lambda Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha 
Lambda Sigma, and Omicron Delta Kap- 
pa are among the honorary fraternities 
on which Zeta Tau Alpha serves. 

One important aspect of the creed of 
Zeta Tau Alpha is to be of service to all 
mankind. The fraternity prides herself in 
service work with two annual fund rais- 
ers. The aerobithon in the fall and the 
golf tournament in the spring help Zeta 
Tau Alpha assist her national philan- 
thropy, the Association of Retarded Cit- 
izens. The Fraternity is also a hearty par- 
ticipant of the annual Lambda Chi Alpha 
Watermelon Fest, which supports the 
United Way, and the annual Sigma Chi 
Derby Day, which supports the Amer- 
ican Diabetes Association. Zeta Tau Al- 
pha firmly believes in service to all man- 

Along with school involvement and 

community service the Zetas are a group 
with a healthy social life. Zeta Tau Alpha 
intermingles annually with Kappa Alpha 
at the Halloween swap, Sigma Phi Ep- 
silon, and FIJI fraternities. Sigma Chi, 
Kappa Sigma, and Lambda Chi Alpha 
are a few others that have hosted swaps 
with the Zetas. But the fun does not stop 
with swaps. Zeta Tau Alphas also have a 
blast at the annual Mystery Date, Pledge 
Formal, Spring Fling, and White Violet 

College is a time for a new beginning 
and Zeta Tau Alpha is a step ahead. 
Individuality is what makes our group 
strong; each individual shares the bond 
of sisterhood. Zeta sisterhood is based on 
love as stated in the Creed: remembering 
always that the foundation precept of 
Zeta Tau Alpha was Love, "the greatest 
of all things." 

230 / Greeks 

Seniors and Juniors-Row one: Tracie McCurley, 
Laura Little, Nikki Noon, Stacey Richmona- 
Membership and Rush Chairman, Pam Combest- 
Treasurer, Lorie Brodnax, Katy Carle, Pam Echols- 
Vice President, Angela Peterson, Loma Sharp. 
Row two: Candy Fancher, Beth Beckley, Michelle 
Memer-House Manager, Jennifer Davis, Sandra 
Strong, Bonita Longwater, Amy Crowley- 
President, Suzanne Brewer. Row three: Barbara 
Dallas, Cynthia Barber, Deedra Neeves, Claire For- 
sythe, Leanne Young, Laura Dorin, Leigh Comish- 
Panhellenic Delegate, Michelle Parks, Sarah 
Lamon, Carrie Capers. Row four: Missy Hester- 
Ritual Chairman, Michelle Watkins, Suzi Owen, 
Mary Lee Harper, Angela Foster, Angela Cook, 
Alana Holiday-Historian/Reporter, Lori Mapp, Su- 
san Goodwin, Paula Bailey, Jackie Hamilton, Lisa 
Cook. Row five: Renee Andries, Kelly Stodghill, 
Anna Lora Gillespie, Dendy Grider, Vickie Smith, 
Jennifer Pike, Lorie Moore, Wendy Walker, Katy 
Marsalis, Laura Thurman, Sheri Burkhalter, Amy 
Street-Director of Pledge Programming, Paula Hol- 
sapple-Social Chairman, Amy Bryant, Bethany 
Dudley. Row six: Dee Dee Hicks, Carol Wilson, 
Kay Fennell. 

Sophomores-Row one: Andi Blaine, Cheryl Da- 
vidson. Row two: Jeffrey Abel, Stephanie Brown, 
Lynn Smith, Sallie Ann Stewart, Angela Williams, 
Tari Harris, Angela Wigley, Daphne Evans, Stacey 
Ratliff. Row three: Paula Holsapple, Jennifer 
Crawford, Lisa Strickland, Tammy Weems, Judy 
Thomas, Janet Bruce, Suzanne Brewer, Holly Coo- 
per, Susan Reich, Jennifer Muha. Row four: Kat 
Brock, Suzanne Sebren, Beth Young, Jill Mahalic, 
Tricia Hill, Heather Wood, Carol Steimle, Leigh 
Trigg, Stephanie Montgomery, Stacy McCabe. 
Row five: Leslie Hawkins, Vickie Smith, Lisa 
Rushing, Jincy Hunt, Whitney Stroud, Sharon 
Young, Dana Webb, Sallie Bell Trippe. 

Jerry Jackson 

Freshmen-Row one: Gelena Chittom, Tami Mc- 
Bryer, Julie McGehee, Naomi Watson, Suzanne 
Teel, Amy Winn, Kelli Pettijohn, Tracy Acosta. 
Row two: Bridget Lambert, Dana Novay, Dana 
Cole, Brandi Komegay, Nancy Shutlz, Kim Hobart, 
Heather Matthews, Amy Fuller, Rochelle Reed, 
Tracy Hillyer. Row three: Missy Lyle, Wendy 
Thomas, Lauren Everett, Caroline Mealins, Alanna 
Phillips, Jennifer Phillips, Kerri Rigsby, Jennifer 
Smith, Stephanie Malone, Becky Younger, Leah 
Turcotte. Row four: Mandy Collums, Diane Irving, 
Lara Davis, Lisa Taylor, Tammy Harris, Pam 
Frazier, Lori Kremser, Tonya Wells. 
Not Pictured: Sherrie Ballard, Beverly Barber, 
Sandy Bruce-Secretary, Holland Carley, Christi 
Cook, Susan Crowley, Amy Frazier, Sydney Free- 
man, J.T. Galloway, Erin Griffith, Lea Hall, 
Lamonda Harbin, Hillary Harder, Wendy Houston, 
Penny Kemp, Julia Kendall, Andrea King, Laurie 
Lawshe, Sidney Manning, Kathryn McElya, Kim 
Mehalic, Christi Moore, Necole Moore, Blair More- 
land, Margaret Phillips, Pamela Rogers, Kelly Shef- 
field, Laura Simnicht, Leigh Smith, Jennifer Wil- 
son, Julie Wren. 

Jerry Jackson 

Greeks / 231 

Sigma Chi Little Sister 

TP he Sigma Chi Little Sisters are a se- 
-^ lect group of girls chosen by the men 
of Sigma Chi. Their main goal is to assist 
and promote the fraternity and its mem- 
bers while maintaining the ideals and 
standards the fraternity upholds. Their 
activities include Little Sister cookouts, 
an annual Superbowl Party, and a Little 
Sister swap given each spring. The Little 
Sisters also enjoy participating in foot- 
ball and Softball games against other fra- 
ternity little sisters. Duties of the Little 
Sisters include being hostesses during 
Rush and Homecoming festivities and 
helping to raise money for charities 
through the annual Derby Day given 
each year by Sigma Chi. The Little Sis- 
ters of Sigma Chi consider it both an 
honor and privilege to be a part of Gam- 
ma Upsilon Chapter of Sigma Chi Fra- 

TP he Little Sisters of Lambda Chi Al- 
■*■ pha, also known as the Order of the 
White Rose, are chosen each year by the 
men of the fraternity. The Little Sisters 
assist the men of Lambda Chi Alpha 
through Rush, Watermelonfest, Hurri- 
cane Casino, Lambdaween, Lambda 
Gras, and various fraternity functions 
throughout the year. The Little Sisters 
are also sponsors of Wine and Cheese 
parties, and pot luck suppers. The men of 
Lambda Chi Alpha are proud of the spe- 
cial bond that is formed with their Little 

Julian Di. 

Row 1: Charles Plunkett, Stuart Davis. Row 2: Elizabeth Tyson, Jennifer Bethshares, Jamie Abel, Mil 
Miller, Allen Worsham, Pam Prude, Connie McReynolds, Margaret Parkes. Row 3: Martha 
Poindexter, Bonita Longwater, Holland Carley, Leigh Cornish, Cindy Brock, Beth Boyd, Melissa Woff 
Holly Gentry, Kim Coleman. Row 4: Lori Sample, Cristi Smith, Barbie Russum, Stephanie Sartin, All; 
Zander, Claudia Russell, and Michelle Doolittle. 

Order of the White Ros 

)ulian C ™ 

Row 1: Joey Hans, Anne Muse, Heidi May, Laurie Meydrech — President, Glen Payne — White "^ 
Chairmen, Kim Walters — Vice President, Nelda Rowzee, Katie Harrigill. Row 2: Jeanine Tharpe t 
Oldham, Leslie Koskela, Tracey Traicoff, Karen Robbins, Dianne Kirk, Leigh Ann Carr, Debra Bigge. w 
3: Debi Green, Robin Wamock, Mel Hathcock, Linn Jenkins, Jeannette Hicks, Robin Bout, P. ce 
Moroney. Row 4: Jill Mason, Paige Neach, Georgia HoUey, Susan Reich, Lori Lewellen, Michelle Me ;r. 

232 / Greeks 

:hi Delphia Sisters of DELTA CHI 

Jerry Jackson 
V I. Sheri Bush, Jeanne Taylor, Shannon Crawford. Row 2. Philip Parrish — Chairman, Candee 
erton, Suzanne Miskelly — President, Polly Ann Watt — Vice President, Lori Ann Morgan — 
retary, Suzanne Biggers — Treasurer, Dale Swain — Chaplain. Row 3. Mary Jacobs, Amy Beck, Jessica 
•e, Gina McMillan, Robin Banta, Angela Irwin, Dee Dean, Saleen Chandler, Linda N/Iaddux, Dena 
ison, Jill Schwegan. Not pictured. Jackie Cawthon, Colleen Christie, Anne Clark, Cindy Coleman, 
helle Jones, Denee Smith, Susan Swords, Judy Thomas, Danielle Whelan. 

FARMHOUSE Little Sisters 

nr* he essence of Chi Delphia is to up- 
■*■ hold and promote the ideals of Delta 
Chi Fraternity. By becoming involved in 
a variety of activities, Chi Delphia not 
only complements the fraternity but also 
has fun in the process. Over the past year 
the organization's activities have includ- 
ed Big Brother/Little Sister parties, the 
annual Christmas party, a fund raiser for 
Cystic Fibrosis, and intramural sports. 
Because Chi Delphia is the newest Little 
Sister organization on campus, it is striv- 
ing to create traditions and memories 
that will last a lifetime. 

•T" he Little Sisters of the Star and Cres- 
•*• cent is a group of young women who 
are chosen to support and promote the 
ideals of FarmHouse Fraternity. They are 
chosen each semester by the men of 
FarmHouse. Their goal is to strengthen 
the bonds of friendship and uphold the 
traditions of FarmHouse. 

Their activities include Big Broth- 
er/Little Sister parties, cookouts, sup- 
pers, holiday parties, and many other 
social events with the brothers. 

The Little Sisters make many lasting 
friendships through the years. It is an 
honor to be a FarmHouse Little Sister. 

Julian Dillard 
Little Sisters. Row 1: Sherri Henderson, Diane Wilbanks, LeAnne Shelton, Regina Ely, Tracy Byrd. Row 
am Caldwell, Debbie Little, Mary Nell Woods, Laura Schingle. 

Greeks / 233 

FIJI Little Sisters 

TP he Little Sisters of Phi Gamma Delta 
•^ Fraternity are a select group of 
young ladies who assist and promote the 
fraternity of Phi Gamma Delta. This 
year's officers are Paige Soneson, Pres- 
ident; Holly Hill, Vice President; Paige 
Brainerd, Secretary; and Angie Walker, 

Annual activities with the brothers in- 
clude a wine and cheese party, a Super 
Bowl party, and a Pledge/Little Sister 
Football Game. Little Brothers are also 
chosen during the fall semester. Each Big 
Sister is always around to encourage and 
support her Little Brother. 

The Little Sisters are very proud of the 
gentlemen of Phi Gamma Delta and 
strive to promote the name of FIJL 

nn he Golden Hearts of Sigma Phi Ep- 
-'■ silon are selected each year by the 
men of the fraternity. Not only do these 
young ladies serve as hostesses at special 
fraternity functions, they also help their 
brothers during Rush, cheer them on 
during intramural athletic events, and 
maintain a closeness with the fraternity 
by spending time around the house and 
dining with their brothers during the 

Sig Ep Little Sisters also sponsor par- 
ties for the fraternity. Among these are 
the annual Golden Hearts Valentine Par- 
ty, the Halloween Blood Bash, and an 
Easter egg hunt. Last year the Golden 
Hearts surprised their brothers by do- 
nating a new sofa and loveseat to furnish 
the loft of the Sigma Phi Epsilon house. 

Being a Golden Heart is not only a fun 
experience, but it is quite an honor as 
well. The Little Sisters are very support- 
ive of the gentlemen of Sigma Phi Ep- 
silon and are proud to wear the letters of 
Sig Ep. 

Jerry Jacksorl 
Row one: Sonya Kimbrell, Cindy Callahan, Paige Brainerd-Secretary, Paige Soneson-President, Mrs. Francis 
Walker-Housemother, Angie Walker-Treasurer, Campbell Flowers, Lynn Carlisle. Row two: Becky Mulhem, 
Stacey Richmond, Andi Skelton, Leann Lunsford, Lynne Frazier, Kris Kavanaugh, Mechonne Rogers. Row three 
Susan Goodwin, Beth Harvey, John Martin-Chairman, Sharon Young, Andi Graves, Dana Webb, Lisa Peacock, 
Rene' Williams, Melissa Ray, Susan Shea, Beth Bryant, Lisa Wiley, Kathy King, Robert Cook, Leann jarzen. No) 
Pictured: Kat Brock, Nikki Noon, Allison Frazier, Holly Hill-Vice President, Sandy Stewart. 

Sig Ep Golden Hearts 

Jerry Jacksc 

Row I: Karin Estes, Tara Harris, Jennifer Finch, Wendy Dallas, Emily Brinkley, Jennifer Boyd, Shannoi 
Higgenbotham. Row 2: Lisa Leatherman, Caren Easom, Katy Carle, Paula Holsapple, Dave Thomas, Sco 
Thompson, Kathy Tinney, Melanie Silvers, Kyra Barham, Dendy Gryder. Row 3: Cheryl Crosswhit( 
Tracy Harwood, Michele Root, Amy Street, Mandi Marett, Whitney Shroud, Lorie Moore. 


234 / Greeks 

ippa Alpha Southern Belles 

Mark Warner 

1: Linda Leigh Lickfold, Mary Margaret Swayze, Shaun Sanders, Beth Moore, Susan Rhett, Holly 
ler, Paul Koury — chairman, Kathryn Ann Hollister — Mom, Cliff Young — chairman, Stephanie 
jan — president, Deborah Milligan, Sarah Jones. Row 2: Jennifer Muha, Leigh Anne Mallette, Wendy 
ell, Julie Ormon, Jennifer Sessions, Tracy Riels, Amy Crowley, Becky Laws, Sigria Morrison, Patti 

Owana Wilson, Melissa Jones — secretary, Emily Clark — treasurer, Melanie Hargrove, Suzanne 
ge, Grace Jordan, Leslie Hunt. Row 3: Michelle Moody, Leslie Andress, Susan Lott, Mary Holland, 
Stringer, Stephanie Swedenburg. Not pictured: Margaret Mangum, Katy Johnson, Kim Mehalic. 


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'■''■ Julian Dillard 

one: Stephanie Petty, Roan Simmons, Jennifer Newberry-Treasurer, Tracy Beadles, Lisa Donald, Jennifer Mickey, 
I Buelow. Row two: Cecelia Gollott, Lisa Azar, Christy Bommer, Julie Dale, Cindy Colson, Samantha Clark. Row 
: Robin Harper, Elise Lewis, Kim Jordan, Maria Sanders-President, Celeste Myatt, Michelle Bryan. Row four: 
nda Smith, Sneri Page, Connie Milton, Cheryl Jones, Catherine Chatham, Holly Baker, Cindy Adair. Row five: Staci 
s, jodi Hollman, Pam Phillips, Susan Saunders-Chaplain, Stephanie McLain, Michelle Sisson-Social Chairman, 
I Rogers, Monique LeBourgois, Jennifer Jacobs. 

The Kappa Alpha Southern Belles are 
a select group of young ladies whose 
purpose is to support and promote the 
high Southern ideals of the Kappa Alpha 
Order. Throughout the year the South- 
ern Belles participate in many social hap- 
penings and service projects. A few of 
these include helping with KA summer 
rush parties. Big Sis/Little Brother par- 
ties, Superbowl Party, late night movies 
with the KA's, cookouts, yard parties, the 
Christmas Party, and the Easter Egg 
Hunt. Money raised by the Southern 
Belles is donated to the chapter for such 
things as yard bands on football game 
weekends, buying house gifts like a TV, 
VCR, and furniture, and helping keep 
the KA House "looking like a Mansion." 
The Southern Belles also help sponsor 
little brothers from the Sheriff's Boys 
Ranch at Christmas and The United 
Way. Weekly meetings and Wednesday 
night suppers have become a tradition 
for the Southern Belles. Being a Kappa 
Alpha Southern Belle is not only fun, but 
also a great honor received by a ded- 
icated few. 

TPhe Sweethearts are a very select 
■*■ group of young ladies chosen to help 
promote the bonds of friendship within 
the Fraternity of Kappa Sigma. The 
Sweethearts help with rush throughout 
the summer and during the school year. 

Skating parties, cookouts, yard parties, 
and formal dinners are just some of the 
activities that the Sweethearts and Kap- 
pa Sigmas enjoy doing together. 

The Sweethearts are very proud of the 
men of Kappa Sigma. 

Greeks / 235 

Phi Kappa Tau Little Sisteri 

TP he little sisters of Phi Kappa Tau, 
"^ founded on November 30, 1976, are 
a select group of girls chosen by the 
active members of the fraternity. 
Through various activities, the little sis- 
ters work with the members of Phi Tau 
to help strengthen their brotherhood. 
Such activities include keeping an up- 
dated scrapbook, preparing pot luck sup- 
pers, decorating for various parties, and 
dying eggs for the annual Easter egg 
hunt for the children of Starkville. Each 
fall the little sisters play the pledges in a 
challenging game of flag football. At 
Christmas, we honor the chapter with a 
Christmas present chosen by the little 
sisters. The little sisters support and help 
the fraternity in any way that we can. 

We are proud to be a part of Phi Kappa 

Mark Wari 

<i>KT Little Sisters. Row 1: Renee Slay — Vice President, Annette Peacock — President. Row 2: Row 
Monica Watson — Treasurer, Susan Keath — Secretary, Bracie Perry — Rec. Chair. Row 3: Leah B( 
Melanie Childers, Mia Frayser, Jennifer Perry, Dawn Dill, Lisa Greer. Row 4: Lacy Cowart, Da' 
Daniel, Joy Norsworthy, Caroline Buffington, Meridith Bowie, Sonia Gully. Not pictured; Shelby V 

The Little Sisters of Minerv 

TP he Little Sisters of Minerva, better 
■■■ known as the SAE Little Sisters, are a 
select group of girls who help to promote 
the feelings of brotherhood and friend- 
ship within the fraternity. Each year the 
little sisters give an annual Christmas 
party, Lil Brother parties, and a spring- 
time yard party with the SAE's and 
sponsor a fund raising project. Also, the 
little sisters maintain a close identity to 
the chapter by eating at the house during 
the week and visiting with the brothers. 

Not only do the little sisters help the 
SAE's with parties, they also strive to 
uphold the name of the fraternity by 
being hostesses at football games and 
Founder's Day, helping during rush, and 
visiting the Palmer's Home for Children 
in Columbus. 

The men of SAE greatly appreciate 
their little sisters and are very proud of 
them. The little sisters are also proud of 
SAE and are honored to be a part of such 
an outstanding fraternity. 


SAE Little Sisters: Row 1; Marcella Baker, Lee Shellman, Christina George, Myriam Abide, Sari 
Giachelli, Rachel Healey, Bess Wells, Julia Rose, Deven Williams, Melissa Morgan. Row 2: Ml 
Brumfield, Melanie Whitten, April Callan, Anne Holder, Missy Lanham, Tracey Clark, Tricia Daughdl 
Beverly Bell, Leslie Cheatham, Donna Nations, Angle Chandler, Shelly Forbus. Row 3: Jolly Cross, Pel 
Nicholas, Shannon McGhee, Lydia McLellan, Cheryl Cockayne, Gena Nobile, Ester French, Jean Wei[ 
Wendy Griffin, Missy Pilecke, Beth Meeks, Shannon Clark. 

236 / Greeks 

;iGMA NU Little Sisters 

Mark Warner 

Little Sisters. Row 1: Vicky Oliphant — Sec/Treas, Amy Lambert — President. Row 2: Vanessa Purvis, 
I Pace, Ann Logan, Gena Veerkamp, Laurel Gilder, Courtney Smith, Daphne Smith, Jennifer Pace, 
)e Wuellner. Row 3: Penny Sledge, Michelle Edstroy, Shauna Kabaznick, Teresa Gregory, Yvette 
lell, Leigh Ann Kilpatrick, Debbie Hughes, Michelle Nolen. 

'HI MU Big Brothers 

lulian Dillard 
>T ROW: Billy Pierce, Brad Ogletree, Chad Norton, Keith Parker, Sonny Tedford, Brian Baker, Robert Cook. 
OND ROW: Chris Parrow, Jay Fielder, Joey McGillberry, Calvin Wilburn, Bill Buntyn, Chris Sassone, Tom 
eynolds. THIRD ROW: Dale Yance, Joel Logan, Tommy Raffo, David Burleson, Jamie Whitehead, Britt Virden, Taz 
me. Marc Amos, Loren Bell, Greg Lipscomb, Jason Young. NOT PICTURED: David Clayton, Van Clayton, Stuart 
IS, Rudy Dossett, Jeff Easterwood, Mike Galatas, Bubba Garrard, Moak Griffin, Mark Hemphill, Pepper Huff, Brian 
/ Jim Quinn, Bo Russell, Chad Savery, Tony Shell, Tim Tyler, Eric Underwood, Johnie Weems, Reagan White. 

TT he White Rose Court of Sigma Nu is 
-■- a select group of young ladies whose 
purpose is to support and uphold the 
ideals of the fraternity. Each year the 
Little Sisters give a Christmas party, a 
HoUoween party, and a car wash. In 
addition there are Thursday night din- 
ners, Pledge/Little Sister football games, 
and other social events. 

The Little Sisters assist the Sigma Nu 
men with fall rush and the annual cook- 
out with the Palmer's Home for Children 
in Columbus. 

The Ladies of the White Rose Court 
are very proud of the gentlemen of Sig- 
ma Nu and are proud of the special bond 
that has been created throughout the 
years with the brothers. 

"P hi Mu is very proud to have such a 
■*■ fine group of young men who we call 
our Big Brothers. These forty outstanding 
young men are very special to all the Phi 
Mus. A Phi Mu Big Brother is there when 
needed, whether it is for a laughter or a 

They have biweekly meetings in order 
to plan activities to promote a closer re- 
lationship with the Phi Mus. Some ac- 
tivities include renting out the movie 
theater, having cookouts, throwing a big 
Christmas party, skiing together, and 
participating in Homecoming festivities. 

A Phi Mu Big Brother is a friend and a 
confidant all rolled into one. He is al- 
ways willing to lend a helping hand and 
is appreciated and loved by each and 
every Phi Mu. 

Greeks / 237 



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At registration, several organizations set up 
booths welcoming students back. 


hile at Mississippi State, students were 
provided with both an excellent academic 
atmosphere and an opportunity to work 
with a group or groups of other students 
within their major or with the same goals 
and interests as themselves. Students were 
provided with many opportunities which 
enabled them to create relationships, in- 
teract with others and discuss similar per- 
sonal interests by joining the many dif- 
ferent organizations offered at MSU. 

Students seeking social, religious or pro- 
fessional associations have several avenues 
available to them. From the Black Voices 
choir to Theta Tau, the engineering fra- 

ternity. For the more politically minded 
student. College Republicans and College 
Democrats are always involved in some 
sort of activities. 

Organizations play a major role in the 
socialization of students. The ability to 
work together toward a common goal is a 
valuable asset both to the student and the 

The Organizations section, edited by 
Rosalynn Mister , provides groups with 
the opportunity of explaining their organ- 
izations and thanking their members for 
participating. The organizations section 
was edited by Rosalynn Mister . ■ 


The Accounting Society 

The Accounting Society is a student 
organization of [he National Association 
of Accountants. The purpose of The Ac- 
counting Society is to promote oppor- 
tunities in accounting and to provide ac- 
counting students a social environment 
to introduce them to other accounting 

First Row: Kevin Harvey-Pres., Angie Bennett- 
Sec, )uiie Alford-Publicity Chrm., William Moody- 
Projects Director, Rodney Romines-Vice Pres. 
SECOND ROW: Melanie Corbin.Kay Bowers, 
Pennie Dollar, Melissa Miller, Julie Adams, Cristi 
Cook, Anthony Saraco. THIRD ROW: Willie Ruth 
Davis, Jonda Culpepper, Teresa Stevens, Lesley 

Vance, Nancv Shultz, Tammy Copeland, Robi 
Pilgrim. FOURTH ROW: Geroge Fondren, Cin^ 
Stevens, Lori Gates, Janet White, Angela R. M; 
shall, Scott Brownlee. FOURTH ROW: Rub 
Swindoll, Paul King, Leona Holland, Dortl] 
Breakstone, Scott Blassingame. 


Aerobics Club 

The purpose of the Aerobics Club is to 
provide an on-going exercise program 
for physical fitness and general condi- 
tioning of faculty, staff, and students. 
The emphasis is on having fun while 
exercising in a safe manner. 

FIRST ROW: Nancy CollinsTnstructor, Holly 
Gentry-Instructor, Angelia Knight-Instructor. SEC- 
OND ROW: Julie Jackson, Kimberly Newman, 
Denise Shutiok, Rachel Martin, Kim Cary, Gena 
Kent, Leigh Ann O'Mire. THIRD ROW: Kathy 

Kostas Zori| 

Kendrick, Karen Angle, Elizabeth Dewey, Mai 
Ford, Dawn Woods, Suzy Hayes, Sandy Bri 
Stacey Richmond. FOURTH ROW: Stephen Joi 
Susan Dehl, Karen Thes, Michelle Clevela 
Brenda Brown, Reba Ingram. 

240 / Organizations 

Lgricultural Economics Club 

T ROW: Warren Couvillion-Advisor, Chu 
Lin-Newsletter editor, Campbell Flowers- 
tary, Bill Walker-Vice Pres., Craig Syay- 
urer, Tom Kendiall-Pres. SECOND ROW: 
,le George, Patty Wilder, Tammv Vaughn, 
Ryals, Phillip Oxner. THIRD ROW: Alicia 
e, Linda Pipkin, Hunt Shipman, Stacy Wind- 

Mark Warner 

ham, Kent Walters. FOURTH ROW: Scott Dooley, 
Elliott Wicks, Allen Wilbourn, Pete Harper, Patrick 
Myrick. FIFTH ROW: Stewar Weaver, Lee Lawlar, 
Link Carlton, Michael McCain, Ricky Downs. 

MSU's Agricultural Economics Club is 
an organization of students with a com- 
mon interest in the field of Agricultural 
Economics and is open to students of any 
major. The club's purposes are to in- 
crease members' awareness of career op- 
portunities and current research through 
invited speaking guests, and to provide 
students and faculty with an opportunity 
to meet informally at several special 
events. These events include a Fall Cat- 
fish Supper and a Spring Gumbo Sup- 

gricultural Engineering Technology and 

T ROW: David Walker-Pres.John Oglesby- 
Pres., Tyrone A. Williams-Treas., Shannon N. 
ry-Secr. SECOND ROW: Terry Turner, Sani 
'■own, Rickv Byars, Dr. R, R. Matthes-Advisor. 

Julian Dillard 

THIRD ROW: Larry Hardy, Matt Sharpe, Roland 
Daughdrill, Barry Corley. 

The Agricultural Engineering Technol- 
ogy & Business curriculum is relatively 
new. It was devloped to provide the ag- 
ricultural industry with professional men 
and women with a general education 
base with specialized groups in science, 
agriculture, and engineering technology, 
integrated into a program of study that 
fits the interests of students and deals 
with technical operations, management, 
and service in the food and fiber in- 

The worldwide industry of agriculture 
has the challenge and reponsibility of 
producing, processing, and distributing 
the important energy needs to fullfill the 
demands of our ever expanding world 
population. Agriculture requires the sup- 
port of industries such as chemical, steel, 
rubber, oil, and others. The AETB grad- 
uate may pursue a career in the pro- 
duction, processing, management, and 
service phases of the food and fiber in- 
dustry and in its supporting industries 
and institutions. 

Organizations / 241 

Air Force Corps 

The Air Force Reserve Officers Train- 
ing Corps is a professional leadership 
development program in conjunction 
with a full college curriculum that pre- 
pares students to be well informed cit- 
izens and to be Air Force Officers. 
Courses are structured to increase a stu- 
dent's understanding of national inter- 
ests, aerospace history and develop- 
ments, management theory, and 
leadership skills. Air Force ROTC is a 
valuable experience for any college stu- 
dent preparing to take an active role in 
today's high tech society. Activities in- 
clude ceremonies honoring America's 
prisoners of war and military members 
still unaccounted for, parties, picnics, 
formal drill ceremonies, and a formal 
dining event. The Corps sponsors a drill 
team, the Blue Knights, and a Color 
Guard that perform at many civic and 
athletic events. The 425th Cadet Group 
epitomizes its motto, "A Cut Above." 

Terry Cole'i 


Alpha Epsilon Delta 

Membership in Alpha Epsilon Delta is 
an honor bestowed in recognition of su- 
perior scholastic achievement of a pre- 
health profession student and affords an 
opportunity to develop qualities of in- 
iative, leadership, and self-education by 
participating in the activities of the chap- 
ter and Society. 

The requirements for membership in 
AED are the completion of 48 hours of 
undergraduate work with a 3.2 GPA in 
the sciences, and a 3.1 GPA overall. 

Alpha Epsilon Delta has a major ed- 
ucational objective which is to stimulate 
an appreciation of the importance of pre- 
professional education and to promote 
cooperation and contacts between stu- 
dents and educatiors in developing ef- 
fective programs of pre-medical and oth- 
er pre-health professions. 

AED also serves to bind together sim- 
ilarly interested students and to use 
AED's knowledge for the benefit the 
community and the campus. 

FIRST ROW: Tami Hodges-Pres., Randy Mauf- 
fray-Treasurer, Stephanie Lee-Secretary. SECOND 
ROW: Keith Simnicht-Historian, Joel Muirhead- 
Vice Pres. THIRD ROW: Kendra Patterson, An- 

Teny Col W 

gela Ruffin, Joel Herring, Dale Vance, Mike B\ e. 
Greg Adams, Andy Rimmer, Jina Myers. FOUI H 
ROW: Jack McKee, Tim Usey, Jason Blalock, r ig 
Woodward, Brad Moore, Alan Anderson. 'i 

242 / Organizations 

^.Ipha Pi Mu 

t Row: Eddie James, Jerry Redmond-President, 
ce Bennett-Vice-President, Slieryl Chinn- 
respond-Secretary, Paul Reinhardt-Treasurer, 
)y Bunch-Recording Secretary. Second Row: 
1 Hamilton, Keith Speights, Bill Thompson, 

John Wood 

Phillip Walton, Roger Clapp, Jacqueline Pong. 
Third Row: Dr. L. Ray Johnson, Greg Sprow, Lisa 
Owen, Brent Booker. Fourth Row: Anna Perera, 
Karen Ownbey, John Griffen. 

Alpha Pi Mu is the only national ac- 
cepted industrial engineering honor so- 
ciety. In 1959, full membership in the 
Association of College Honor Societies 
(ACHS) was attained. Chapters now ex- 
ist in almost every major university 
which possesses an accredited industrial 
engineering department. While academic 
interests and abilities are required for 
membership the society's overall goals 
are much broader. The organization 
strives to provide an inspiration for 
young students, to provide a common 
ground on which outstanding young en- 
gineers can exchange ideas, and to pro- 
vide experiences which could help their 
future professional development. 

The Constitution states that only those 
ranked in the upper one-fifth of the jun- 
ior class or the upper one-third of the 
senior class can be considered for mem- 
bership. The student must also have 
completed at least nine hours of indus- 
trial engineering courses. 

rhe Ambassadors 

ST ROW: Lisa Yonge-President, Martha Scott 
ndexter, Mary Claire Scott, Amy Howell- 
retary, Tracie McCurley, Mike Canoy. SEC- 
D ROW: Marty Fuller-Assistant Dean, Angela 

Kostas Zorbalas 

Berch, Michael McCain-Vice-President, Patty Wil- 
der. THIRD ROW: Bill Woods-Advisor, Wayne 
McGonigal, Tom Kendall, Craig Slay, Charles E. 
Lindley-Dean. NOT PICTURED: Bill Walker. 

The Ambassadors of the College of 
Agriculture and Home Economics is a 
group of thirteen select student repre- 
sentatives for the College of Agriculture 
and Home Economics. The duties of the 
Ambassadors is to aid in recruiting, assist 
with alumni functions, assist in depart- 
mental functions, and do public relations 
work for the College, the University, and 
Agriculture. This brand new group has 
already visited many high school and 
junior college career days and set up an 
information booth for the college at var- 
ious MSU events. Mississippi State is one 
of two universities to have a student 
representative group for its College of 
Agriculture and Home Economics and is 
providing an example for which other 
universities can use to base student rep- 
resentative groups for their colleges of 
Agriculture and Home Economics. 

Organizations / 243 

Alumni Delegates 

Outstanding students from all walks of 
campus life are selected to participate in 
the Student Alumni Association, which 
is called the Alumni Delegates. These 
students work to promote Mississippi 
State University's accomplishments and 
commitment to higher education in Mis- 

As liason for MSU students and alum- 
ni, the Alumni Delegates work to 1) in- 
form the student body of the Alumni 
Association's contribution to MSU and 2) 
to better inform alumni of campus ac- 
tivities and developments. The Alumni 
Delegates are involved in fundraising, 
hosting alumni functions, sponsoring 
service projects, and increasing alumni 

Dedicteci to the ideals and support of 
Mississippi State University, the Alumni 
Delegates strive to inform students and 
alumni of the quality education and the 
innovative research that MSU is provid- 
ing Mississippi and the nation. 

FIRST ROW: Michelle Burchfield, Lori Jones, 
Leigh Ann Carr, Stace Deweeso, Michelle Moody, 
Ashley Edmonsen, Demetria Crump, Leigh Anne 
Mallett-President. SECOND ROW: Greg Adams, 
Greg Ray-Vice-President, Joel Herring, Will Coo- 
per, Ronnie Rogers, Marc Amos, Ronnie Sleeper- 
Treasurer THIRD ROW: Maria Baigi-Advisor, 

Beth Meeks-Secretary, Ashley Crowley, Jennir 
Sessions, Michelle Doolittle, Connie Milton, f 
chele Bryan, Jennifer Newberry, Michelle Hoi, 
Andi Graves. FOURTH ROW: Stephen ParW, 
Daryl Guest, Jay Carter, John Arledge, Jim Quiil, 
Chad Jones, John Bradv 

Association for Computing Machinery 

The Association for Computing Ma- 
chinery, founded in 1947, is an inter- 
national, educational, and scientific so- 
ciety of professionals in the computer 

The primary purpose of the Missis- 
sippi State University Chapter of the 
ACM is to support and promote Com- 
puter Science at MSU. The Association 
for Computing Machinery also helps to 
promote the growing field of research 
and technology in the computer world. 

Each year, ACM hosts a "Welcome 
Back" picnic for students and faculty in 
the fall, speakers and films about various 
computer related topics, and a picnic in 
the spring. 

FIRST ROW: Jamal Alattar, Giynda Wedge, Wal- 
lika Wilms, G. Jan Wilms, Rajeev Agarwal, Pramod 
Patil, Edwin Ellis, Robert Kennedy, Chele White- 
head, Gene Boggess-Advisor. SECOND ROW: 

Mark W, 

Tony Cook, Carl Sommer, Paul Bryant, J' 
Oakley, Charles Petersen, Nancy Miller. THI 
ROW: Mark ely, Karthikeyan K, Mark Man 
Tripp Thompson, David White, Lisa White. 

244 / Organizations 

American Institute of Aeronautics & Astronautics 

Mark Wamer 

The purpose of the AIAA is to advance 
the art, science, and technology of aero- 
nautics, astronautics and hydronautics. It 
provides an effective channel of tech- 
nical communications among profes- 
sionals in these fields through technical 
publications, national and local meet- 
ings, seminars, and public information 

The August Raspet Student Branch at 
Mississippi State University was found- 
ed in 1963. Since its beginning the local 
chapter has offered various programs 
and activities to its members and those 
students interested in aerospace technol- 

.merican Institute of Architecture Students 

The mission of the AIAS is to promote 
excellence in the architectural education, 
training and practice, and to foster an 
appreciation of architecture and related 
disciplines among all persons. AIAS each 
year undertakes a variety of programs 
and services to achieve these goals by 
providing students with the opportuni- 
ties to communicate and interact with 
each other about topics concerning ed- 
ucation and professional development. 

Terry Coleman 

Organizations / 245 

American Institute of Chemical Engineers 

The American Institute of Chemical 
Engineers is an organization composed 
of practicing and student engineers in 
the chemical engineering curriculum. 
The organization was formed to provide 
better public awareness to chemical en- 
gineering and to form common ground 
to further students academically and 
non-acatiemically. The organization also 
provides opportunities for members to 
develop their potential for participation, 
leadership, and learning. 

FIRST ROW: Michael Faulkner-Publicity Chrm., 
Julie A. Broome-Vice-Pres , Richard Rolke-Pres., 
Randall Palmertree-Treas., Sandy Palmertree-Sec, 
Shirley Chow. SECOND ROW: Tim Watson, 
Duke Lippincott, William Thomas, Darrin Flurry, 
Stephanie Ruass, Richard Aust, Kellie Huff, Cliff 
Dubois, Jimmy Barhan, David Bush, David Jones, 
Sharon Burk, Christine Weaver, Laura Johnson. 

Terry Colem 

THIRD ROW: Geroge Lightsey-Advisor, Cra 
Oliphant, Edna Holland, Gene Weems, Car 
Hammond, Adam Smith, Melissa Sugg, Charb; 
Wilhelm, Reginald Clay, Richard Russell, Bc; 
Cameron, Seth Roberts, Denny Wright, Normc 
Jones, Merrian Black, Joe Sandhu, Paul Whiteheal 
Jeff Sims, Jimmy Jarufe, Michael McCain. 

American Nuclear Society 

The main objectives of American Nu- 
clear Society are the advancement of en- 
gineering and science relating to the nu- 
clear power industry, particularly 
operating plants and other nuclear ac- 
tivities, and the integration of the science 
and management disciplines constituting 
nuclear science and technology. Further, 
ANS is dedicated to the development of 
intensive programs to educate students 
and encourage public awareness of the 
nuclear industry. The Mississippi State 
student chapter of the American Nuclear 
Society attempts to accomplish these ob- 
jectives through activities that include 
both nuclear engineering students and 
faculty. These activities include speakers 
who talk about current events in the 
nuclear industry, semi-annual picnic, 
participation in high school career days 
such as Discovery MSU, and symposi- 
ums on nuclear power at high schools in 
Mississippi conducted by ANS Student 

FIRST ROW: Andy McGehee-Pres., Rocky Tidwell Vice-Pres,, 
Joe Winterscheit-Treas., Keith McGehee-Sec. SECOND ROW: 
Dr. Jorce Pessanha-Prof.Charlos Bridges, William Wilson, Da- 

Hunt Shipm! 

mon Bryson, THIRD ROW: Mark Miller, Scott Strech, Steven 
Shelton, )eff Sprouse, Kevin Harris, Ernie Thacker. FOURTH 
ROW: Albert Gu, Jim Frew, Charles Sparrow, Bill Morgan, 

|ohn Gay, IV, Matthew Clark. 


246 / Organizations 

Lmerican Society of Civil Engineers 

he American Society of Civil Engi- 
rs, which was founded in 1852, is the 
est of the professional technical socie- 
. Current day civil engineers begin- 
g with concepts originated during this 
iod, have technologically advanced 

profession to a level of knowledge 
?ting todays challenges, 
tandard curriculums include all the 
or fields of study such as surveying, 
isportation, hydraulics, structures, 
technical, and environmental, all of 
:ch are necessary to meet the de- 
ids, promote the growth and protect 
welfare of the public at large. 
lSCE Student Chapter, through its 
eavors, encourages future civil en- 
ters to use their knowledge and skill 
the enhancement of human welfare, 
oe honest and impartial and serve 
1 fidelity the public, their employers, 

clients and to strive to increase the 
ipetence and prestige of the engineer- 

Julian Dillard 

ociety of Landscape Architects 

he Student Chater of American So- 
y of Landscape Architects educates 
itudents by inviting guests from the 
istry to speak twice a month and by 
ging professionals to the department 
Montgomery to interview for Co-op 
)loyment and final positions after 
iuation. Three years ago the depart- 
\t began their own blueprinting ser- 
. In September of 1986 the society 
I the nationally famous "Mike Lin's 
phic Workshop." Every year they 
e Alumni Homecoming Weekend, 
each spring they have a professional 
t a one-day design competition called 
Iharette." A delegation attends the 
ual student National Convention 
?d LA Bash, held last year at the 
versity of Georgia and this year in 
"itreal, Canada. 

Mark Warner 

Organizations / 247 

American Society of Mechanical Engineers 

The MSU section of the American So- 
ciety of Mechanical Engineers was es- 
tablished in 1928 and has a continuous 
record of service to the students of Me- 
chanical Engineering. The purpose of the 
organization, to promote professional- 
ism and fellowship among its members, 
is accomplished through monthly indus- 
tries, campus and regional newsletters 
and numerous social activities. The MSU 
chapter is a dynamic organization, hav- 
ing been selected many times as the out- 
standing regional chapter by virtue of its 
many activities, and benefits its members 
by developing in them a more well- 
rounded professional attitude through 
contact with industry, faculty, and fellow 

FIRST ROW: Ashley Kees-lst Vice-Chairman., 
Glenn Tyson-HPV Chairman. ,Baine Therrell- 
Treasurer., Wait Holifield-Chairman. SECOND 
ROW: James Gadner-2nd Vice-Chairman, Louis 
Sturgeon-Secretary, Andy Wilson, Bill Vail. 

Mark Warf 

THIRD ROW: Irhy Summerlin, Robert Blal' 
Dave Cogdell, Alexander Delta. FOURTH RO'* 
Phyllis Williams, Marshall Daniels, Gregg Hollarl 
Ahmad Smaili-Advisor, Steve Horn, Gerald Job' 
ston. Not pictured: Tim Kistemaker. 


Angel Flight 


Angel Flight is a national honorary 
service organization whose main goal is 
to promote Arnold Air Society, 
AFROTC, and the U.S. Air Force through 
campus, community, and national ser- 
vice projects. Angel Flight has been in- 
volved with projects such as Underpriv- 
ileged Children, Red Cross Blood Drive, 
United Way, and March of Dimes. Ser- 
vice to the community has involved joint 
projects with Arnold Air Society such as 
POW-MIA Awareness, visits to the Sher- 
iff's Boys Ranch, local orphanages and 
convalescent homes, and campus clean- 
up projects. The 1988-89 school year 
marks the 25th Anniversary of the Ken- 
neth ]. Sneddon Flight at MSU. 

FIRST ROW: Teresa Burge, Kerry Fitzpatrick, 
Kathy Schaefer, Drew Woodard, Tonya Hairston. 
SECOND ROW: Karen Tanner, Janet Bruce, Dawn 
Bill, Pamela Leonard, Beth Schreiner. THIRD 

Ten-\' Colon 

ROW: Capt. John Emich, Beverly Sambola, Jo 
Adams, Kathy Marion, Subrina Howard, Da 

248 / Organizations 

Lrnold Air Society 



A i~ 

IT ROW: Chuck Bailey, Ken Gray, Trevor 
, Craig Orgeron, Franklin Oakley, Mickey 
Pat McCutchon, John Gross SECOND ROW: 
. John Emich, Ken Lawrence, Mark Dubois, 
IS Olive THIRD ROW: James Cole, Vann 
n. Randy Mauffray, Stacy Mavey FOURTH 
^: John Westerburg, Brian Elbert, Bert Patino, 

Terry Coleman 

Eric Jones, Steve Ivey FIFTH ROW: Eric Stringer, 
Jim Hinds, Damon Feltman, Dean Johnson, Jeff 
Norsworthy. SIXTH ROW: Michael Wise, David 
Williams, Jeff Smith, Paul Hopkins, Suzanne Harris 

Arnold Air Society is a national hon- 
orary and professional service organi- 
zation of Air Force ROTC. It is named for 
General H. H. (Hap) Arnold, the first 
chief of staff of the Army Air Corps, 
which later became the Air Force we 
know today. General Arnold is known as 
the father of the Air Force. 

The squadron at Mississippi State Uni- 
versity is named in honor of Major Ken- 
neth J. Snedden, professor of Air Science 
and Tactics. The squadron has become a 
respected organization in ROTC, the 
campus and the community. Their proj- 
ects include blood drives, March of 
Dimes drives, POW/MIA Awareness, 
and numerous others. Membership in 
Arnold Air Society is open to any ROTC 
cadet who possesses the academic suc- 
cess, leadership, and personal drive to 
strive for excellence. 

aptist Student Union 

T ROW: Todd Davis-Pres., Nancy Bigelow- 
Arts Chrm. Jo Ellen Allison-Worship Study 
1., Missy Hester-Student Outreach Director, 
f tte Blaine-Missions Director, Carol Bates- 
'Pres., Alan Permenter-Publicity Director. 
)ND ROW: Anita Bailey-Social Director, Jim- 
A/hittemore-Intramural Coordinator, June 

Julian Dillard 

Scoggins-Assoc. BSD Director, Bob Stephenson- 
Student Center Director, Ken Watkins-BSU Direc- 
tor, Greg Stephenson-Community Outreach Di- 
rector, Michelle Williams-Discipleship Coordinator 

The Baptist Student Union emphasizes 
two aspects of growth and outreach in 
the life of a Christian. They are to know 
jesus Christ and to make Him known to 
others. The greatest experience in life is 
to accept Christ into one's life and enter 
into fellowship with Him. Second to this 
is the opportunity to share Him with 
others. Sharing Christ is a natural result 
of knowing Him and walking with Him 

Two main weekly activities of BSU are 
PRIORITY, Tuesdays at 6:15 p.m. and 
NOONDAY at 12:00 noon on Wednes- 
days. Other programs are Discipleship, 
Missions, Intramurals, Fishermen, 
Drawn Together, Acts, Too and Com- 
munity Missions. 

Special activities are CHRISTIVAL, 
Retreats, Student Summer Missions and 
Missions Madness. 

Organizations / 249 

Beta Alpha Psi 

Beta Alpha Psi is an accounting hon- 
orary for Junior and Senior accounting 
majors. The MSU chapter. Beta Kappa, 
sponsors tutoring sessions, tax return 
preparations, professional programs and 
trips and other community activities. The 
objectives of Beta Alpha Psi are to pro- 
mote accounting careers and to be of 
service to the public. Initiation for new 
members is held once a semester. 

FIRST ROW: Susan Goodwin, Kay Bowers, Gaye 
Grant, Donette Redmond, Ray Knight-faculty 
V.P.,Lee Knight-faculty V. P., Tonya Young- 
Recording Secretary, Lisa Webb-reporting secre- 
tary, John Bagwell-Vice President, Mike Winter- 
President, Bobbie Burns, Lucretia Day, Pam Echols, 
Sheila Brown. SECOND ROW: Paige Watson, Lisa 
Greer, Alice Martin, Clair Helms, Sarah Scott, 
Angle Bennett, Shan-Shin Feng, Amy Frazier, Jack- 
ie Hamilton, Amy Holland, Julie Alford, Angle 

Terry Coterr' 

Wright, Renee Dill, Pennie Dollar. THIRD ROIj 
Michael Prince, Melanie Stringfellow, Patrick Sel; 
Lisa Wigington, Charles Henderson, Richard Claii 
Julie Gardner, Cindy Stevens, Tommy Felter, Jol; 
Thomas Arnold, Cynthia Barber, Stephanie Silli 
FOURTH ROW: Shannon K. Philio, William Moj 
dy, Danny Walkes, Aubrey McMillan, Scot: 
Brownlee, Steve Lewis, LaRonda Smith, SccJ 
Moore, Tammy Barnett, Ray Abraham, Ken' 
Avery, Mollie Pierce, Rodney Romines. '• 

Black Voices 

Black Voices is a gospel choir that 
sings throughout Northeast Mississippi 
and the Chicago area spreading the word 
of God through song and praise. "Lift 
every voice and sing" is the concept that 
has inspired the Black Voices since their 
beginning in 1971 when a small number 
of black students living in Critz Hall, a 
male dormitory at the time, began sing- 
ing in the showers. This group found 
closeness through their singing and de- 
cided to organize a gospel singing group, 
known today as the Black Voices of Mis- 
sissippi State University. 

FIRST ROW: James Bishop-Pres., Tonya Hairston, 
LaSaun Forrest, Dawn Millender, Dephane Hayes, 
Sherry Ellis, Freddy Edison, Jaaqua Stinson, Shey 
Edwards, Ricky Gilson, Brenda Cayson, Jacinda 
Ball, Trina Miller, Junine Roberts, Lorie Hairston. 
SECOND ROW: Elizabeth Redmond, Jacqueline 
Washington, Carroll Washington-Minister of Mu- 
sic. THIRD ROW: Chondra Ellis, Jenetha Myrick, 
Tammy Selvie, Latonya Clay, Tisha Covington, 

Terry Colei 

Tarvus Jenkins, Cedric Jefferson, Charlotte Owe 
Ruby Coleman, Kathleen Boddy, Maria Linds 
Kimberly Burroge, Tondra Allen. FOURTH RO,: 
LaWanda Toliver, Donna Jones, James Chambtl. 
Renita Latham, Sulvia Purnell, Rosalyn Huds^ . 
Mattie Tyson, Vanessa White, Veronica Ta 
Gwen Perkins. FIFTH ROW: Richard Trotter, t 
vid Robinson, Mark Adams, Sullvia Caldw . 
Christopher Taylor. , 

250 / Organizations 

51ackfriars Drama Society 

Terry Cole 

1ST ROW: Eden Fouche-Historian, Jeff Thom- Walker, Walter Amour, Myna Drekerson, Paul 
Pres., Michelle Amos-Secretary, D. J. Cunetto- Ruff, 
jnsor. SECOND ROW: Rusty Cisney, Elaine 

ith, William Cowling, Mary Beth Bohbitt, Stacy 

Blackfriars Drama Society has been 
presenting quality theatre since 1957. 
Blackfriars first production was THE 
GLASS MENAGERIE by Tennessee Wil- 

Blackfriars offers opportunities to par- 
ticipate in many different areas of the 
theatre, such as acting, set construction, 
publicity, and backstage work. Through 
participation in these areas, one receives 
points toward full membership in Black- 
friars and Alpha Psi Omega National 
Dramatic Fraternity. Membership and 
auditions for plays are open to all MSU 

Jlue Key Honor Fraternity 

1ST ROW: Roscoe Bufkin, Paul Koury- 
sident, Chad Jones, Steven Cooper, Kevin An- 
son-Vice-President, Keith Kelly, Brent Eiland. 
:OND ROW: Eric Zacharias, Earl Hanna, John 

Andrew Smith 

Thomas Arnold, Andy Weaver, William Thomas, 
Greg Davis. 

Blue Key National Honorary recog- 
nizes achievement and leadership on 
campus among junior and senior men. 
Membership is limited to thirty-five men 
who have shown excellence in areas of 
scholarship, leadership, and participa- 
tion. Selection to membership in Blue 
Key is one of the highest honors a Mis- 
sisssippi State University male can ac- 
quire. The members meet over lunch to 
discuss various campus activities and to 
promote overall involvement in all areas 
of college life. In the spring semester. 
Blue Key recognizes outstanding men in 
each class through its Men-of-the-Year 
Citations. Blue Key's motto is 'apropos'- 
"Serving I Live." 

Organizations / 25 1 

The Block and Bridle Club 

FIRST ROW: Todd Freeman-Sentinel, Mei Mei 
Pomeroy-Pledge Marshal, Rick Brown -Treasurer, 
David Miller-President, l.auri Lewis-Secretary, 
Pete Harper-Vice-President, Scott Hilburn-Pledge 
Marshal SECOND ROW: Stephen Banes, Brad 
Holland, Aprille Watts, Rae Lynn Henry, Tammy 
Vaughn, Trina Holifield, Julie Evans THIRD 

ROW: Terry Turner, Keat Dyer, Debby Anederson, 
Craig Hays, Lean Smith, Jeff Vandevere, Celouise 
Tidall, FOURTH ROW: Justin Tomlinson, Stacy 
Barranco, Tommy Swan, Derek Perry, Marv Jo 
Sciarabba, Laura Griffeth, Deborah Scott FIFTH 
ROW: Linda Heffington, Larry Hardy, Shannon 
Lovvery, Andrea Marble, Blair Marble, Holly Harp- 

Terry cl 
er. Rod Christmas, SIXTH ROW: Mickey Bufkj 
Scott Dooley, Curt Beyer, Darin Rowell, Bee' 
Chancellor, Tammie Morrison, Phillip Willis SE 
ENTH ROW: Chico Williams, Ted Odom, Sh;^' 
McCullough, Joe Rawls, Patric Mvrick, Ali', 
Magee, Michele Woodward NINTH 'ROW: Lc; 
Moore, Amy Reese, M. E. Boyd, M. R. Rane\' 

The Block and Bridle Club, an organ- 
ization open to all majors, is dedicated to 
promoting all phases of agriculture. The 
club accomplishes this by sponsoring 
many different projects, such as the Lil' 
International Livestock Show, an AQHA 

Horse Show, a collegiate rodeo, annual 
picnics, dances, barbeques, and an an- 
nual Spring Banquet. The Block and Bri- 
dle Club presently has 60 students and 
the faculty, and Animal Science, who all 
put forth a great willingness to work 

together and have fun. This combini 
with an air of friendship is what mal ■ 
the Block and Bridle such an interesti ; 
and well-rounded organization. 


252 / Organizations 

Mxxe Knights 

ST ROW: Todd Eason-Secretary, Robert Mar- 
rreasurer, Graham Hargis-Flight Sgt., Brian 
ng-Guide, James Cole-Vice-Comm., John 
5S-Comm. SECOND ROW: Jim Hinds, Bert Charles Bailey 

Terry Cole 

Stallings, Bert Fating, David Hunt THIRD ROW: 
Burke Speed, Brian Elbert, Shaun Hicks, Gibb Gary 
FOURTH ROW: Robert Clanton, Russ O'Keefe, 


The Blue Knights is an elete precision 
military drill team consisting of 16 of the 
best AFROTC cadets at MSU. The 1988- 
89 Blue Knights proudly contain a long- 
standing tradition of excellence by rep- 
resenting Air Fore ROTC and MSU in 
parades, cermonies and drill team com- 
petition throughout the southwestern 
United States. 

Cardinal Key Honor Society 

\ ONE: Karol Scott, Becky Mulhearn, Susan 
ce-President, Kim Gilmer-Treasurer, Elizabeth 
)n. SECOND ROW: Amy Livingston, Julier Bray, 
ela Deaton, Ann Marie Justice, Leanne Lunsford, 

Terry Cole 

Lorie Moore, Katy Marsalis, Shannon Johnson, Alese 
Johnston, Cheryl Jones. NOT PICTURED: Connie Mil- 
ton, Michelle Moody, Sarah Lamon, Teresa Sspell, 
Linda Arthur, Sheri Burkhalter. 

Cardinal Key Honor Sorority is an or- 
ganization for students who are leaders 
in the college community and who are 
deemed potential leaders in their future 
lives. To be invited to join, one must 
have a GPA of at least 3.0 and have 
passed at least 54 semester hours. Car- 
dinal Key strives to utilize leadership 
capabilities in an active program of ser- 
vice to school and community. 

Organizations / 253 

Campus Activities Board 


Katherine Reynolds-Student Director 

The Campus Activities Board(CAB) is 
an old organization with a new name. 
The main purpose of CAB is to provide 
MSU students with a wide variety of 
activities outside the classroom. CAB 
consists of seven committies with over 
80 students involved. Activities that CAB 
provides range from the Halloween Car- 
nival, Madrigal Dinner, "Rocky Horror 
Pictures Show", to snow skiing Spring 
Break. The Campus Activities Board tries 
to provide a wide range of activities to 
meet every students' interest. 

Other programs provided by CAB are 
Paw Prints, Val-O-Grams, drive in mov- 
ies. Football Hunt, Hanging of the Green 
and Welcome Back Party. Our sole pur- 
pose is to entertain you-the students of 

FIRST ROW: Susan Stubblefield, Kelly Owen, 
Laura Smith, Stephanie Reed, Ava Lacey, Mary 
Kay DiNunzio, Sonny Pryor. SECOND ROW: 
Jackie Andress, Jennifer Galey, Nicole Taylor, Gina 
Huffstatler, Sherrye Sanderson, Cathy Gary, 
Wendy Whittington, Carmen Zachary, Eric Ben- 
ninger. THIRD ROW: Shannon Nunnely, Memrie 
Riley, Leanne Lunsford, Lisa Masson, Lee Halford, 
Eric Petrus, Jennifer Bustin, Kelly Mason. 
FOURTH ROW: Kenya McDonald, Bety Richard, 
Buffy Murphy, Stephanie Gorrell, Lisa Wiley, 
Kawana Easom, Missy Hardy, Jay Richardson. 

All photos by Mark War 

FIFTH ROW: Jeanette Hicks, Tracy Beadles, Anj 
Burns, Catherine Bates, Nan Boswell, CIov 
Shamon, Blair Morgan, Paula Hawkins. SIX! 
ROW: William Stevenson, Bill Syed, Meg Rams; 
Shannon May, Jessica Pope, Randy Cox, Ana Lor 
Grant Ray. SEVENTH ROW: Catherine Kii 
brough, Chandra Smith, Jim Jenkins, Ed Lowth 
Richard Roberson, Jodie Burns. EIGHTH RC 
Kathy House, Kay Barton, Katherine Reynolc 
Kim House. 


Grant Ray-Publicity 

Mary Kay DiNunzio-Special Events 

Kim House-Film 

Sonny Pryon-Tra 

254 / Organizations 

:. A. B. 



ecreational Short Courses 


Organizations / 255 

Circle K 

Circle K is the organization that holds 
the promise of today's college student 
becoming tomorrow's leader. It exists to 
meet the personal needs of the individ- 
ual collegian through the qualities of 
leadership, the rewards of service, and 
the unique spirit of friendship. Circle K's 
potential lies in its ability to positively 
influence those in our society who are 
facing ultimate personal decisions, and 
those who will one day create the vision 
of mankind for generations to come. Cir- 
cle K is the embodiment of those qual- 
ities necessary to shape the future, re- 
alized in the colleges and universities of 

The vision of Circle K International is 
deciicated to the realization of mankinds' 

Leadership, service, and friendship are 
the primary areas of Circle K Interna- 
tional (CKI) involvement. 

FIRST ROW: Andrew Bacon-Vice Pres., Rachel 
Edwards-Treasurer, Brenda Whirl-Program Chair- 
man, Willie Ruth Davis-Publicity Chairman, Den- 
nis Deid-Pres., Sheila Brown, Marcella Holman, 
Sirsandra Hallmon, Theresa Morganfield, Carrol 
Rudd. SECOND ROW: Jeffery Robinson, Lynda 
Hall, Angela Covington, Sheila Burnside, Emmala 

Koslas Zort 

lones, Candis Rowe, Sharon Turner. THIl, 
ROW: Jackueline Pollock, Angie Wright, Volar 
Cunningham, Brenda Payne, Janise Ray, Lisa t 
lison-Secretary, Shelia Gilmore, Pamela B.i 
Linda Thomas. ■ 

College of Business and Industry 


The College of Business and Industry 
Council is a student organization whose 
membership is composed of elected of- 
ficers. The primary purpose of the coun- 
cil is to serve as the intermediary be- 
tween the business and industry student 
body and the administration of the Uni- 
versity. Each officer has a seat on the 
Interschool Council, thereby allowing 
the Business and Industry students to 
interact and express their opinions and 
ideas with student officers from other 
colleges from the University. The Coun- 
cil promotes student-faculty interaction, 
publishes a biannual newsletter, and also 
attends various alumni functions 
throughout the year such as banquets, 
receptions, and meetings. 

Paul Koury-Vice Pres., Dennis Leyden-Dean, Phil 

256 / Organizations 

J. D. Lee Rangers 

ST ROW: Kent Young, Mike St, Clair, Scott 
ily, Mark Collins, Mark Colvis. SECOND 
W: Lee Goodman, Felix Patterson, Bobby Clark, 
"lael Kimble. THIRD ROW: Mark Jerigan, Fred 
ivan, James Haynes, Don Allstot, Jessy Cornel- 
Sam Clark. FOURTH ROW: Mark Cole, 
mas Shaw, Karim Al-Azzavvi, Lee lohnson. 

Terry Cole 

Sam McCreedy, Don Ahshapanek. FIFTH ROW: 
Andrew, Allen, Steve Blesse, Ed Harmond, Wen- 
dell Kot. SIXTH ROW: Dennis Russell, John Long, 
Robert Frese, Dwayne Vaughn, Doug Johnson. 
SEVENTH ROW: Frank Gaydos, Ben Waller, Steve 
Ashmore, Chris Cleve, Cliff Long. 

S.D. Lee Rangers is organized to pro- 
vide selected cadets, from both Army 
and Air Force ROTC programs, training 
in small unit tactics with emphasis on 
cadet participation and leaciership de- 
velopment. Other objectives are intro- 
duction to small unit tactics, mainte- 
nance of a high level of physical 
conditioning, and development of inter- 
est in the Army ROTC Advanced Pro- 

bulldog Battery 

The Bulldog Battery is a small unit 
which fires a 75mm Howitzer at pep 
rallies to encourage spirit. They also ap- 
pear at special occasions, such as the 
Army ROTC Retreat Ceremony before 
homecoming and the dedication of the 
College of Veterinary Medicine. In pre- 
vious years, there were new members for 
each detail. This is the third year the 
battery is organized as a unit with an 
unchanging membership. 

>T ROW: Cynthia Holloway, Sam Clark, Lee 
dman SECOND ROW: Bobby Clark, Paul 

McDonald, Doug Johnson. 

Terry Cole 

Organizations / 257 

Mark U 

FIRST ROW: Joe Hardy-Treasurer, Michael Carr- 
Vice Chairman, Londa Grierson-Secretary, Laren 
Raley-Chairman. SECOND ROW: Bryan Ikerd- 

Steering Committee, Anne Lightsey-Bush, Lesley 

MSU College Republicans is a diverse 
group consisting of over 300 individuals 
from all walks of student life. Yet they 
are students united by common bonds — 
an interest in the political process, a cie- 
sire to make a difference through in- 
volvement in all levels of government 
and public service, and a belief in the 
principles of the National Republican 

As MSU's youth connection to the Na- 

Andress-Executive Director; Trent Lott, Melissa 
Jones-Steering Committee. THIRD ROW: Richard 
Armstrong, Gerald Martin, Betsy Torrey- 
Membership Chairman, Boh Ballard-Steering 

honal Republican Party, College Repub- 
licans work to 1) make known and pro- 
mote the principles of the Republican 
Party among students; 2) aid in the elec- 
tion of Republican candidates at all 
levels of government; and 3) develop 
political skills and leadership abilities 
among Republican students as prepara- 
tion for future service to the party and 
the community. 

Along with regular membership 

Committee. Not pictured: Franc Lee, John Si 
Layne Provine, Laura Dorin, Erin Prats, T 
Hicks, Stephanie Milligan, Fred Sullivan, Swii 

drives. College Republicans particif e 
in absentee ballot and voter registratn 
drives, as well as sponsoring and >• 
ordinating campus appearances for i- 
publican candidates for state and nati 
al offices. 

College Republicans stress invol?- 
ment for it is only through active {f- 
ticipation that the influence of the :i- 
dividual can be felt. 

258 / Organizations 

loUegiate D.E.C.A. Chapter 

ST ROW: Neil Harper-Vice Pres., Nelda Hig- 
30tham-Pres., Lucy Cowart-Parlimentarian, 
)rge HoUey-Secretary, Angie Stanford- 
jsurer, Walt Strong-Reporter, Gary Hamm, 
es Patton-Sponsor. SECOND ROW: Sandy 

Terry Cole 

Sheffield, Bridgette King, Chuck Johnson, Jill 
Moore, Kathy Baker, Karen Steele. THIRD ROW: 
Johnnie Stockett, Pat Eaton, Marty Adair, Melissa 
Brister, Mark Huddleston. FOURTH ROW: Bill 

Morrison, Hugh Parish, Weylon Michael. 

The Distributive Education Clubs of 
America (DECA) is a national organi- 
zation designed to promote students in 
the field of marketing and distribution. 
DECA believes in and promotes the free 
enterprise system. Members of the MSU 
DECA chapter are involved in various 
sales projects which help finance con- 
ferences. At these conferences, we learn 
more about our roles in DECA and assist 
the high school and junior collegiate 
chapters in competition. DECA is organ- 
ized on a local, state, and national level. 
There are five divisions of DECA: High 
School, Junior Collegiate, Collegiate, 
Professional, and Alumni. MSU DECA is 
proud to represent Mississippi as the on- 
ly collegiate chapter in our state. With 
this standing, we carry high a sense of 
pride and excellence in what we achieve. 

loUegiate ERA. 

ST ROW: John Corley-Sentinel, Trent Bland- 
orter, Curt Lacy-Vice Pres., Phillip WiUis-Pres., 
<ey Broom-Secretary, Bobby Deaton-Student 
isor, Amye Howell-ACT Pres., SECOND 
^: Paul Vavskn-Faculty Advisor, Randy Mears, 
le Crowder, David Smith, Jimmy Hughes, 
aid Childress, Amanda Bray, David Walters, 

Mark Warner 

Jacquelyn Deeds-Advisor. THIRD ROW: Tanya 
Taylor, John Butler, John Spears, Jesse Cornelius, 
Kevin Corder, Donnie Bell. FOURTH ROW: Ray 

Nash, Kim Armstron, Rachel Richardson, Deana 
Milstead, Amy Beth Dowdy. Bryan Cole, Craig 

The Mississippi State Chapter of Fu- 
ture Farmers of America became a 
chartered chapter in 1977. Today, 
stronger than ever, the MSU Collegiate 
Chapter is developing competent, ag- 
gressive, agricultural leadership. The 
MSU Chapter membership is open to 
MSU students pursuing career objectives 
in agricultural industry and to any MSU 
students interested in the FFA. 

The MSU FFA Chapter is involved in 
many activities. Meetings are held 
monthly with an organized program and 
speaker. Activities such as hayrides, 
cookouts, Softball games, gym night at 
McCarthy gym, and an intramural soft- 
ball team are also a part of the MSU FFA 
program of activities. An annual organ- 
ized fruit sale is the primary fund raiser 
for the chapter and the funds are used for 
activities and scholarships for FFA mem- 

The FFA chapter travels each year to 
the National FFA Convention in Kansas 
City, Missouri and to the National ACT 

Organizations / 259 

Data Processing Management Association 

Data Processing Management Associ- 
ation, International (DPMA) is an as- 
sociation of data processing and infor- 
mation systems professionals organized 
to advance professional growth and de- 
velopment. Its goals and objectives in- 
clude the education and research activ- 
ities to promote members' self- 
improvement, the encouragement of 
high standards of competence and con- 
duct, and the progress toward a better 
understanding concerning the vital role 
of data processing in business. The 
DPMA Student Chapter Program was 
developed to provide knowledge and 
motivation to college and university stu- 
dents who are interested in the field of 
data processing and information systems 
management. The MSU students chap- 
ter, directed by Dr. Kirk P. Amett, gives 
its members the opportunity to learn 
about their chosen field and elevate in- 
teraction between students, professors, 
and professionals in business and in- 

FIRST ROW: Kirk Arnett-Advisor, Stan Weaver- 
Treasurer, J. Dianne Calcote-Vice Pres., M. 
Suzanne Sims-Pres., Rosemary Marks-Secretary, 
Rodney Pearson. SECOND ROW: Steve Kellison, 

ulian Dil 

Jerri Scott, Rose Frost, Carol Houston. THI) 
ROW: Donna Risher, Jacquelyn Bailey, Dewa 
White, Tim Langford, Richard Jobe. 

Delta Sigma Pi 

The International Fraternity of Delta 
Sigma Pi was founded at New York Uni- 
versity's School of Commerce, Accounts 
and Finance on November 7, 1907. 
Gamma Delta Chapter of Delta Sigma Pi 
was established at Mississippi State Uni- 
versity on March 5, 1949. Delta Sigma Pi 
is a professional fraternity, meaning that 
membership is open to qualified busi- 
ness and industry majors. The profes- 
sional fraternity is unique in that it pro- 
vides all the usual advantages of 
fraternity affiliation, yet it offers the real 
benefits which belong to members who 
have chosen the same professional and 
educational programs in addition to reg- 
ular scholastic undergraduate work. The 
aim of the fraternity is to educate and 
broaden the experience of the members. 
At Delta Sigma Pi, "We mean business." 

Andrew th 


260 / Organizations 

Dietetics Club 

oiyn Malone-Advisor, Jeanse Norman- 
isurer. Amy Stepkens, Martha Scott Pondexter- 
! Pres., Michelle Lanphere-Pres., Missy Baker, 

Terry Cole 

Sandra Chandler, Dara Delk, Betty Ector-Advisor. 

The MSU Dietetics Club, composed of 
Foods and Nutrition Majors, participates 
in various educational and entertaining 
activities throughout the year. The mem- 
bers prepare a breakfast for visiting Ag- 
riculture and Home Economics Alumni 
once at Homecoming and once during 
the Spring semester each year. The club 
is involved in fund-raising activities such 
as cookie bakes and also caters to various 
organizations upon request. 

The members attend the Mississippi 
Dietetics Association Convention and 
the American Dietetics Association Con- 
vention. The club takes various trips to 
places of professional interest, such as 
Southern Living in Birmingham. 

The club provides an excellent oppor- 
tunity for fellowship among Dietetics 
students outside the classroom. 

iconomics Club 

ST ROW: lleana Johnson, Patrick Nocan, Andy 
iver. SECOND ROW: Kelly Owens, Shannon 
-vford, David Henderson, Jackie Pokrefke, 

The Economics Club is a student or- 
ganization for all students interested in 
any aspect of Economic studies. Mem- 
bers meet regularly to discuss current 
I'conomic issues, careers in economic re- 
lated fields, and to become better ac- 
quainted with Economics faculty. Ad- 
ditionally, the Economics Club organizes 
and sponsors a spring Economic Sym- 
posium at M.S.U. Previous symposium 
topics have included "The Role of Ed- 
ucation in Economic Development in 
Mississippi" and "The U.S. Deficits and 
Their Impact on Mississippi." 

The theme of the 1989 Spring Eco- 
nomic Symposium was "International 
Monetary Systems." Proposed speakers 
included representatives of the Federal 
Reserve Bank and officials from central 
banks of Caribbean Countries. Students 
will have a unique opportunity to par- 
ticipate in discussions with the above 
officials who have a major impact on the 
world and U.S. economy. 

Organizations / 261 

Elder Statesmen 

The Elder Statesmen of Mississippi 
State University is an organization that 
recognizes the elite student leaders 
based on their past achievements. Elder 
Statesmen is a social honorary that seeks 
to provide a means for student leaders to 
exchange ideas, to further their personal 
development, and to promote Christian 
fellowship and understanding between 
all groups in the University community. 
Elder Statesmen is comprised of men at 
Sophomore classification or above with 
outstanding leadership qualities. 

FIRST ROW: Dave Dear, Rob Pendley, Mac Wor- 
sham, John Brady, Steven Cooper, Mike Streiff- 
Secretary /Treasurer, Kevin Anderson-Pres., Scott 
FuUen, Mat Tallant, Greg Ray, Tom Rendall, Mar- 

Terry Colem 
rus Mallory. SECOND ROW: Harvey Fiser, Ma 
Amos, Earl Hanna, Jay Carter, Eric Zacharias, Job 

Engineering Student Council 

The MSU Engineering Student Coun- 
cil is composed of elected officers, class 
representatives, and representatives of 
each of the engineering departments. 
The primary purposes of the ESC are to 
serve as the intermediary between the 
engineering student body and the ad- 
ministration of the university and to co- 
ordinate professional and social pro- 
grams for the College of Engineering 
Administrative Committee, thus giving 
students a voice in the decision-making 
process of the college. 

The ESC coordinates review sessions 
for the Engineers-in-Training exam, 
sponsors the Freshman Engineering Ori- 
entation, and coordinates the Engineer- 
ing Hall of Fame selection. The ESC also 
coordinates activities for National En- 
gineer's Week and the College of En- 
gineering picnics. 

FIRST ROW: Tony Norton-Vice President, Jac- 
queline Fong-Secretary, Jay Sutherland-Treasurer, 
Julie Broome-President. SECOND ROW: Beth 
Winterscheidt, Susan Crawford, Andy McGehee, 
Richard Rolke, Andy Jones, Rhonda Saul. THIRD 
ROW: Bruce Bennett, Rice Mellon, Billy Bryan, 
Keith Powell, Charles Wilhelm, Helen Meyers. 
FOURTH ROW: Keith Speights, Julian Cran, 

Kostas Zorbs 

Mitch Jones, Hope Wuellner, Rosalyn Mistt 
FIFTH ROW: Derek Starling, William O'Ne 
Dewayne Bonner, Allen Young, Harry Kilchei 
Richard Gautreaux. SIXTH ROW: Craig Concaj 
non, Norman Jones, William Thomas. SEVEN! 
ROW: Guy Williams, Marc Verhage, Jeff Peopl' 
James Tickner, Seth Roberts, David Bush, Mich. 
Faulkner, Richard Russell. 

262 / Organizations 

!ta Kappa Nu 

Mark Wamer 
T ROW: David Welsh, Pat Stewart, Michael Farmer, Tim Beyea, Not pictured: Jan Carley, Stan Graybrowslei. 

Eta Kappa Nu is the only Electrical 
Engineering Honorary. Accomplished 
students from the Junior and Senior 
classes are elected. The purpose of the 
organization is to stimulate and reward 
high academic achievements. Eta Kappa 
Nu also aims to instill professional ethics 
in its members as well as promote com- 
munication between undergradutes and 
members in industry. 

ashion Focus 

Fred Faulk 

ICERS: Kelly Clark-Vice Pres., Kim Hollimon- 
licity Chairman, Lea Margaret McLaurin- 
Btary/Treasurer, lisd Younge-Pres. 

The Fashion Focus Club is open to any 
student interested in fashion. This club 
seeks to promote fashion awareness 
through a variety of programs and ac- 
tivities. Guest speakers present topics 
which are of interest to students, such as 
visual merchandising, designing, buy- 
ing, and owning your own business. Ca- 
reer opportunities in the field of fashion 
are emphasized in this club. 

During 1988-89, Fashion Focus spon- 
sored trips to career day programs in 
Dallas and New Orleans. 

Fashion Focus meets on the 2nd Tues- 
day of each month at 6:00 p.m. in Lloyd- 

Organizations / 263 

The purpose of the Fashion Board is to 
promote a better understanding and 
awareness of fashion and personal ap- 
pearance at MSU. We also contribute to 
the recruiting efforts of MSU by pre- 
senting fashion shows on campus in the 
Spring and Fall. The Fashion Board was 
founded in the Spring of 1972. Since 
then we have grown to include up to 
sixty members selected on the basis of 
poise, grooming and modeling potential. 
Membership tryouts which are open to 
all students are held in the fall. The new 
members are in training until they excel 
in basic modeling skills. Members meet 
regularly for practice sessions and obtain 
experience participating in television 
programs and fashion shows sponsored 
by the Starkville merchants and mer- 
chants from various stores throughout 
the state, schools, festivals, alumni pro- 

Joan Lacy-Coach 

Lesa Hensley-President 

Carol Tompkins-Vice President 

Constance Byrd-Secretary 

Tara Compton-Corresp. Sec. 

Tom Jackson-Treasurer 

Cindy Adair-Public Relations 

Brad Baker 

Marcella Baker 

Beth boyd 

Tina Bryan 

Kristen Buford 

Julian Dillard 

Sandra Giachelli 

Ricky Gibson 

Lib Harlow 

Cheryl Harper 

Paurla hawKins 

Wendy Howell 

Garrett Hebert 

Phllis Jones 

Janice Jordan 

Bill Laws 

Emilie Monroe 

Mark Moody 

Jennifer Muha 

Kim Newman 

Stephanie Petty 

Mollie Ruscoe 

Cindy Saylor 

Leiand speed 

Jill Stedman 

Lesley VVrwick 

Elise Williams 

Dawn Winters 


Faith Black 

Courtney Clark 

Sheri Higginbotham 

Barker Jordon 

Christina Jue 

Tami McBryar 

Elizabeth Montgomery 

Amy Sanders 

Tess Thomas 

Amy Turner 

David Clayton 

Tommy Kelly 

grams, and organizations in such places 
as Atlanta, Birmingham, Memphis, Jack- 
son, and New Orleans. The Fashion 
Board students take an annual trip in 
which they combine business and pleas- 
ure. In the past they have gone to New 
York, Dallas, and Atlanta. This year a 
New York trip is planned. 

The look on campus this year is so- 
phisticated. Lengths are knee-top, just 
below or about the calf with the leg 
showing being covered with opaque, 
wool stocking, leggings or boots. The 
length of the skirt depends on the top 
you wear. A long skirt goes with a short 
top and a short skirt goes with a long top. 
The shoulder line and the draping make 
all lines softer. Every brand blouse has a 
white shirt. .from big collars to the pop- 
ular "L.A. Law" wrap. Necklines run 
from turtlenecks to drop — V necks. 

Pants are wider withlegs often cufff 
also gathered with peg legs. Accessorii 
include big scarves, low hung belt 
wire-rimmed glasses, oversized-fac€ 
watches and leather gloves. The shoi 
are medium to medium-high heel wii 
the most popular being the curvy Lou 
hiil, comma heel, and short and lor 
boots. Colors are black slashed wi 
brights, greens, browns, off-beat colo 
like eggplant, mustard, and also neutra 
accented with jeweled colors. Patter 
include tartan plaids and houndstoo 
with fabrics from soft knits to flann 
Still ever popular on compuses are jear 
Although faded is still available tl 
darker denium will be the stronger sty' 
Indian motifs and aviator themes doi 
inate the casual look. 


264 / Organizations 




Julian Dillard 

Julian Dillard 

Organizations / 265 

Financial Management Association 

Fisheries Club 

The Fisheries Club is a relatively 
young club at MSU having been 
chartered in 1982. The specific purpose 
of the club is to provide social and pro- 
fessional interaction among MSU Fish- 
eries students and professionals. Active 
membership is composed of faculty, stu- 
dents, and staff. Inactive membership 
can be held by alumni and honorary 
members. Only students of active mem- 
bership may hold office. The Fisheries 
Club holds its meetings the first Tuesday 
of each month in room 107 Dorman 

FIRST ROW: Achmad S., Brad Hammers, 
Jocephus Dillard, David Brock, Jeffery Collins, Dan 
Niquette, Jimmy Rayburn, Jon Cooper, Dr. Roland 
Vugan-Advisor, Ira Harvel. SECOND ROW: Mark 

Julian Dinai| 

Mcllwain, John Raird, Warren Mitchell, Bra: 
Marler, Bob DeMavro, Douglas Drennan. THIRI 
ROW: Andrew Whitehurst, J.C. HOlder, We 
Stonecypher, Jim Duffy. 

266 / Organizations 

^ood Science Club 

The MSU Food Science Club consists 
of graduate and undergraduate students 
majoring in food science and other stu- 
dents who are interested in food pro- 
cessing and preservation. The main ob- 
jective of the club is to promote food 
science and technology, aid in the overall 
student education, and cooperate goals. 
The club provides learning experiences 
to the members by familiarizing them 
with the different areas of food science, 
by sponsoring short courses, inviting 
speakers to the meetings, and touring 
various food related facilities. The club 
members also participate in many other 
activiHes, such as our traditional Shrimp 
Gumbo Supper, picnics, and our famous 
"Bully Box" fundraiser. 

ST ROW: Weeraporn Aksornsri, Joy Anderson, 
nda Camphell, Anne Porada, Marihel Cornett, 
a Norcross, Jim Halloran. SECOND ROW: 
n Khatijah, Kim Keating, Diane Tidwell, Khalid 
3oh, Lm-Lin Ho, Wm Wm Kyi. THIRD ROW: 
lielle Hoke, Jeff Credille, Seid Zarugh, Seung 

Andrew Smith 

Balck, David Hull. FOURTH ROW: Fun-Ya Lee, 
Pedro Silva, Brad Hansen, David Laird, Chi-Chin 
Yang. FIFTH ROW: Tom Vosen, Mujahid Masood, 
Juan Silva, Estuardo Marroquia, Edwin Gomez. 
NOT PICTURED: Ravinder Reddy. 

'oreign Language Clubs 

MSU Foreign Language Clubs provide 
students an opportunity to increase their 
knowledge of foreign languages, cul- 
tures, and governments. Membership in 
MSU Foreign Language Clubs is open to 
all interested parties. 

Events during the year include the 
Foreign Language Club joint picnic, 
showings of foreign films, and presen- 
tations by native speakers. 

Through the study of foreign lan- 
guages and cultures, MSU Foreign Lan- 
guage Clubs hope to instill in members a 
greater understanding and appreciation 
for all cultures. 

ST ROW: Lesley Kees-French Club Pres., Tracy 
inson, Mary Caraway, Joe Turner-German Club 
;., Christie Beiring, Teresa Gladney. SECOND 
W: Maria Kumar, Amy Lee, Wendy Boldin, 
7 O'Connell, Bethany Dudley, Nancy Shultz, 
y Winn, Connie Newman, Renette Devine. 
[RD ROW: Jack Jordan, Mark Chitton, Barry 
e, Johnny Vaultorn, Seema Vadhwa, Kathy 

Andrew Smith 

Moreland, Anal Maria Lopez, Tina Burney. 
FOURTH ROW: Virginia Blaney, Rachel Pittman, 
Cecilia Stefaniak, Elizabeth Smith, Michael Adams, 
Kathy Russell, Michael Richardson. FIFTH ROW: 
Marlens Quinones, Robert Wolverton, Helen 
Sharp. SIXTH ROW: Jimmy Dunn, Barbara Coder, 
Dan Duncan, Bill Ford. 

Organizations / 267 

Forest Products Research Society 

The MSU FPRS Chapter is an integral 
part of the international Forest Products 
Research Society which has been in 
function since August 8, 1947. It is con- 
sidered a non-profit organization. 

All members of the MSU chapter are 
students, faculty, and staff members of 
MSU. The activities are coordinated by 
five officers elected every year at the last 
meeting of the spring semester. The pur- 
pose of the chapter is to increase student 
contacts u'ith the industry, improve so- 
cial relationships and coordinate activ- 
ities u'ith other FPRS chapters. 

Gamma Beta Phi Society 

Gamma Beta Phi is an honorary ser- 
vice organization open to undergraciuate 
and graduate students who are commit- 
ted to excellence in education, to good 
character, and to service. A student must 
have completed at least twelve credit 
hours college work and have a scholastic 
ranking within the top 20% of his class 
to be invited to join. Gamma Beta Phi 
has a high standard of excellence with 
the attitude of carrying out a project in 
first class style or not at all. Their goals 
are to encourage excellence in education, 
to promote the members, and to improve 
education through appropriate service 

Andrew Sn 

268 / Organizations 

Home Economics Club 

RST ROW: Chen Ashill, Deanna Smith, Jennifer 
schurch, Laura Goudelock. SECOND ROW: Joy 
ivage, Dr. June Carpenter- Advisor, Sarah Lamon- 
easurer, Kathy Hoven-Secretary, Donette Blaine- 
es., Lisa Yonge-Publicity Chairman, Martha 
ott Poindexter-Vice Pres. THIRD ROW: Lori 
ark, Amy Pouncey, Sandra Chandler, Amy Ste- 
lens, Liza Hairston, Pam Caldwell, Melissa 

Kostas Zorbalas 

Brown Lynea Hovas. FOURTH ROW: Christy 
Thompson, Alicia Gilliam, Laura Twiner, Jimmie 
Faye McMinn, Amy Crawford, Missy Baker. 
FIFTH ROW: Jamie Davidson, Terrissia McCoy, 
Michelle Lauphere, Julie Cobb, Beth Randall. 

The Home Economics Club is open to 
all students in Home Economics. A va- 
riety of activities offer members oppor- 
tunities for professional growth with in- 
formation on improving the quality of 
life for individuals and families. Guest 
speakers are brought in with expertise in 
areas which are of interest to Home Eco- 
nomics students. Past speakers have in- 
cluded MSU faculty and students, cor- 
poration representatives, and Home 
Economics faculty on the state and the 
local level. 

The Home Economics Club meets 
once a month, on the 2nd Tuesday at 
5:00 p.m. in the Lloyd-Ricks Annex. 

Horticulture Club 

RST ROW: Nirdosh Shaunak, Martha Shirley, Deb- 
i Lobianco, Debra Harris-Secretary/Treasurer SEC- 
MD ROW: Craig Helmuth, Alvis Bailey-Greenhouse 
anager, Ben Williams, Tommy Moss, Brad Hawcroft. 

Julian Dillard 
THIRD ROW: Mike Candy-Vice Pres., Scott Kolle, 
Bruce Sanders, Wayne McGonigal-Pres. Not Pictured: 
Mr. and Mrs. John Hudson, Dr. Steven E. Newman- 
Advisor, Allen Owings, Rickey Maier. 

The MSU Horticulture Club is a ser- 
vice organization that seeks to help its 
members gain first-hand experience in 
horticulture, meet fellow students, fac- 
ulty, and employers in the field, and to 
supplement the classroom education. 
The club has 15 active members and is 
open to all students interested in hor- 
ticulture. This year's activities include at- 
tending the American Association of 
Horticulture Science-Collegiate Branch 
(ASHS-ACB) national meeting in East 
Lansing, MI in August '88 and in Tulsa, 
OK in July '89, the Southern Regional 
ASHS meetings in the spring in Nash- 
ville, TN in which the club has a judging 
competition team, competition in the 
Gulf Coast Home and Garden Show in 
Mobile, AL, the horticulture department 
Christmas dinner and the annual Spring 
Pig Roast. The club's fund-raising ac- 
tivities include making and selling 
homecoming corsages, foliage plant 
sales, and the spring bedding plant sale. 

Organizations / 269 


The Industrial Engineering Graduate 
Student Association (lEGSA) serves to 
promote the industrial engineering pro- 
fession. Through the organized effort of 
its members in study and research, the 
association provides a forum for the ac- 
ademic and social enrichment of its 

The membership is open to all indus- 
trial engineering graduate students. The 
lEGSA provides for good cultural ex- 
change among members. Our activities 
include seminars, picnics, plant trips and 

FIRST ROW: Anwar Ahi Sved, Henry Tan-Vice 
Pres., Sunil Lingavat, Nancy Collins-Pres., Bill 
Smyer, M, W. Parker. SECOND ROW: Carolyn 
Boyle, Simon Chen, Humberto Vargas, Ray John- 

son, Stan Bullington. THIRD ROW: Erick 
Royce Bowden, Jr. 

J.* tIfKlfSZf 

The Institute of Electrical and Elec- 
tronics Engineers is an international pro- 
fessional society of electrical and com- 
puter engineers. The MSU student 
chapter promotes career awareness and 
hosts social events. The monthly meet- 
ings feature guest speakers from various 
areas of the electrical engineering pro- 
fession and are supplemented by social 
activities, such as picnics. A T-shirt de- 
sign contest allows students to submit 
creative designs that advertise electrical 
engineering at MSU. 

Every spring, the MSU chapter sends 
representatives to Southeastern, a re- 
gional conference of student and pro- 
fessional IEEE chapters. A paper contest 
is open to students who wish to present 
technical papers. Student chapters de- 
sign and build model cars that use sen- 
sors to keep the cars on track. 

FIRST ROW: Bill Bryan, Dale Hancock-Vice 
Chairman, Susan Crawford-ESC Rep., Dennis Ey- 
erett-Secretary, Danny Craft-Chairman, Pat Do- 
nohoe-FacLilty Adyisor, Todd Clapp. SECOND 
ROW: Noor Hasan, Jeff Powell, |ohn West, Allan 
Barr, Michael Hicks, B. 1. Ball, Bert Nail. THIRD 

ROW: Rob Robinson, Robert Jones, Tim Be\ 
lerry Rogers, Michael Farmer, Randy Follett, Re 
King. FOURTH ROW: Steve Vanstone, Ed 
Brown, Da\id Blarv, Thomas Rutledge, lohn ;'- 
ikson, John Kelly, ' Willie Falyey. FIFTH RCl': 
Hector Beltron, Steven Daniel, John Herring. 

270 / Organizations 

Institute of Jndustrial Engineers 

TTING: Keith Speights, Bill Thompson, Amy 
Afin, Ken Rogers. STANDING: Karen Ownbey, 
uce Bennett, Kevin Moore, Brian Scarbrough, 

Terry Cole 

Philip Walton, David Shaw, Kevin Johnson, Robert 
Rutherford, Paige Soneson. 

The Institute of Industrial Engineers 
was founded in 1948 as The American 
Institute of Industrial Engineers. The 
MSU Student Chapter of HE was or- 
ganized in the fall of 1962. 

In the 1987 National Chapter Devel- 
opment competition, the MSU Chapter 
won the HE "Award of Excellence" for 
the twelfth consecutive year. The chap- 
ter also ranked fourth in achievement 
among 107 chapters in the United States, 
Mexico and Canada. 

The MSU Student Chapter stresses 
participation, leadership, and profes- 
sionalism among its members. They 
have the opportunity to participate in 
plant trips, social and business meetings, 
and senior chapter meetings. One of the 
primary goals of HE is to promote the 
outstanding growth of industrial engi- 

[ntramural-Recreational Sports Council 

SFT TO RIGHT: Kirk Dickerson- President, Rich- 
d Carron-Vice-President,Bonita Anglin, Pam 
mdlen, Stacie Tigrett, Eddie James, Kim Walker- 

Terry Cole 
Secretary, Ralph Fender-Advisor, Chris Chance- 

The Intramural-Recreational Sports 
Council serves as an advisory group to 
the Director of Recreational Sports. 
Council serves the vast numbers of stu- 
dents involved in the many aspects of 
the recreational sports program. Council 
and the Recreational Sports staff work 
together in providing an excellent pro- 
gram of recreational opportunities. The 
twelve Council positions are represen- 
tative of intramural sports participation 
and the student population. 

Organizations / 271 

Islamic Association 

The Islamic Association of Mississippi 
(lAM) brings together people from all 
over the worM who have different cul- 
tures but have Islam in common. The 
major functions of this association are to 
promote friendship, good u'ill, better re- 
lations and understanding of Islam 
among Muslims and Non-Muslims. lAM 
hokis a number of major functions every 
year, like Islamic exhibitions, different 
relief funds, orientation of new Muslim 
students, celebration of Muslim days like 
Eid festivlas, five times prayer daily and 
a congregational prayer on Friday. 

The 1AM also provides students and 
faculty with an atmosphere in which 
they can learn from one another through 
the Quran and the teachings of Muham- 
mad. Membership is open to all Mus- 
lims, and non-Muslims may become as- 
sociate members. 

FIRST ROW: Syed Tehman, Kashie Akhtar, Ah- 
med Khamayseh, Mohamad Zanak Abidin,Alumin 
Hameda, Hekmat Helal, Mohammad Sabir. SEC- 
OND ROW: Amm Khaled, Yahya Al Nood, Abdul 
Latif Sohan, Mo Yazis Jaafar, Arif Ali Qureshi, 
Shoed Mohammed, KhaHd Faroo, Mohammed 
Chizari, Ardeshir Adeli, Tanveer Ahmad, Mo 

Julian dJ 

Kamar Zan Mo Rais, Mahmoud Amir ElmJ 
Mohammad Khan. THIRD ROW: S. M. Iml 
Husain, Muhammad Younes, F. R. Ahmed Km 
Walzd Al-Khatib, Ali Khouadja, Mohamrid 
Basheeruddin, Rashid Nordin, Khalifa Elbasir- 
Vice Pres., Nabeel Japper, Seid A. Zarugh. ! 

Kappa Pi 

Kappa Pi is an international honorary 
art fraternity with over 156 chapters. The 
Epsilon Phi chapter of MSU encourages 
art majors to strive for academic excel- 
lence and a greater awareness of the 
creative arts. Extracurricular activities 
and trips compliment studio classes and 
benefit members and non-members 
alike. To be eligible for Kappa Pi, stu- 
dents must maintain a 3.0 QPA in art 
and have at least 6 studio hours, and 
have an overall total of 30 hours. 

FIRST ROW: Del Parrish, Darryl Thompson, Dale 
Swain, Paige Erwin. SECOND ROW: Bill Crudup, 
Stacy Ferguson, Will Inman, Ricky Clark, Suzanne 
Oliver, Carol Coleman. SEATED: Beth Beckley- 

Pres., Kerry Barth-Secretary, Kathryn McElya ic 
Pres., Fay Fisher, Ashley Grisham-Treasurer. 

272 / Organizations 

.utheran Student Fellowship 

Lutheran Student Fellowship (LSF) is 
the National Organization of the Luther- 
an Church-Missouri Synod for students, 
with Local, Regional and National 
Groups linked together by student lead- 
ers for fellowship and greater service to 
our Lord. LSF is a place to belong, make 
new friends, care and serve, learn and 
grow, and explore the future. LSF ac- 
tivities at MSU include a weekly Bible 
study and a monthly Vespers/Holy 
Communion service at the Chapel of 
Memories. LSF is sponsored by St. Luke 
Lutheran church in Starkville, William 
D. Billbow Pastor. 

LSF officers: Andy Weaver-President, 
Shannon Johnson-Vice President, Kevin 
Phelps-Secretary /Treasurer. 

Andrew Smith 

akistan Club 

ThePakistan Clubis an organization of 
Pakistani students. It is open to all na- 
tionalities. Its major purpose is to pro- 
mote the cause of lasting friendship 
among Pakistani students, American stu- 
dents, and International students. 

The general activities which the club 
holds include cookouts, get togethers, 
and dinners. 

ST ROW: Vzmai Anzar-General Secretary, Pamela 
ueira-Vice-Pres,, Jim Meade-Advisor, Ranveer 
nad-Pres., Sohail Baig-Treasurer, Mohammad Rafiq 
ik, SECOND ROW: Naheed Abbas, Bushra Zafar, Anf 

Kostas Zorbaias 
AH Qureshi, Khalid Farooi, Tanveer Akhtar, Syed Shamim 
Raza Naqui, Syed Anwar Alt. THIRD ROW: Nabeel Jaf- 
fer, Abbas Ali, Mujahid Masood, Kashif Akhtar, Syed 
Rehman, Syed Bilal, Baacher Yunis Tiucana. 

Organizations / 273 

Malaysian Student Association 

The Malaysian Students Association 
was formed to provide present and in- 
coming Malaysian students at Mississip- 
pi State University with assistance in the 
adjustments to life in the United States, 
especially on this campus. The MSA is 
also a means of promoting Malaysian 
culture and friendship throughout the 
campus and the community of Starkville. 
Beside participating in the university in- 
tramural programs and other interna- 
tional student events, MSA is involved in 
other social events and activities. 
HopefuelUy, through its inter and intra 
collegiate activites among MSA mem- 
bers in Mississippi, the close relationship 
among Malaysian students could be 

FIRST ROW: Norsia Ahmad, Paridah Mo Tahir, 
Dr. A. M. Turay-Advisor, Mohd Rozaiddin 
Hamzah-Pres., Janaidah Jaafar, Fauziah Mohmmed 
Saad. SECOND ROW: Phya Thye Hye, Muhd 

Mark W le 

Sideu, Jaafar Omar, Abang Don, Lau Ing Sin^j'\ 
Latip Sohan-Vice Pres. THIRD ROW: Jalhlu.jii 
Mahyuddin, HJ. Muhammad Fauzi, Abu Hasaj\ 
Manan, Mohd Badrusham, Tengku Hatta Al I-|, 


MlSSCOM(Mississippi State Commu- 
nicators) is a Student Organization com- 
prised of Communication majors with an 
interest in public relations. MISSCOM 
offers public relations experience, con- 
tacts with public relations professionals, 
workshops and seminars from public re- 
lations practitioners. MISSCOM is affil- 
iated with the International Association 
of Business Communicators, and the 
Public Relations Association of Missis- 
sippi. Through MISSCOM, students gain 
valuable public relations experience and 
insight into the various public relations 

a i.i' 

FIRST ROW: Audra Tutor, Andy Jordan, Judy Lub- 
bers, James Beauregard Kennedy, Paige Durrett Har- 
vey Fiser, Melissa Jones, Jane Brasfield. ROW TWO: 
Mary Novy, Lynette Jonhson, Carol Bates, Pwerry 
Whitaker, Brad Baker, Paula Hawkins, Kevin Hartley, 

Laura Wright, Stuart Roy. THIRD ROW: Jean 
Hicks, Melody Hathcock, Kimberly Nevkfman, 
Campbell, Chriystal Galey, Caroline Buffington, 
my Wood, John Forde-Advisor, Donnie Faint, 
Boudreaux, Nicole Taylor. 




274 / Organizations 

Mortar Board 

[RST ROW: Cindy 

my Crowley, Marj^ 

ita Magee, Becky 
essions, Jacky Mav, 
OW: Dr. Anita Geo 

Callahan, Melanie Hargrove, 
;aret Mangum, Beth Meeks. 
nn Carlisle, Lesley Andress, 
Laws, Emily Clark, Jennifer 
Jamie Eichelberger. THIRD 
rge, Jan Hyde, Andy Weaver, 

Kostas Zorbalas 

Shannon Philio, Chad Jones, William Thomas, 
Ashley Grisham, Michelle Roberts, Ginger Carron. 
FOURTH ROW: Eric Zacharias, Ronnie Rogers, 
Brent Eiland, Jace Lacoste, Chuch Bates, Katherine 
Reynolds, Dr. Donald Dawner. 

Mortar Board, Inc. is a college Senior 
honor society recognizing leadership, 
scholarship, and service. Members must 
be at least in their Junior year or equiv- 
alent status. All members represent the 
upper 351 of the Junior class or a mini- 
mum of a straight "B" average, and must 
have demonstrated leadership abilities 
and service to the university and/or 

Mortar Board, Inc. was founded in 
February of 1918. The Centennial chap- 
ter was formed at Mississippi State Uni- 
versity in the Spring of 1986. The honor 
society facilitates cooperation between 
Senior honor societies and contributes to 
the self awareness of its members. Mor- 
tar Board, Inc. encourages those endeav- 
ors which promote leadership, scholar- 
ship, and service in support of the ideals 
of the university of which it is a part. 

Music Makers 

IRST ROW: Dave Welsh-Director. SECOND 
OW: David Wallace-Ticket Director, Chris McK- 
amey, Jennifer Mackey-Promotions Director, Joey 
oberts. THIRD ROW: Todd Hunt, Maria Helves- 

Julian Dillard 

ton-Artist Relations Director, Merri Sanderson, 
Antonella Romero, Elizabeth ogletree. Sherry Ellis, 
Laura Beth Fleming, Bill Morgan. Not Pictured: 
James Buckley-Advisor. 

Some changes at MSU are a bit radical, 
but MSU students and the public know 
they can always depend on Music Maker 
Productions as a company of trained stu- 
dents selected by application and multi- 
interviews. Each individual of this highly 
respected organization may be described 
as professional, responsible, and 
hardworking. The excellent facilities at 
Humphrey Coliseum with its 10,000 
plus seats make possible super shows. 
Being able to provide power, stage space, 
rigging and professional services attracts 
star performers. 

Organizations / 275 

National Association of Industrial Technology 

NAIT is a professional organization of 
people in industry and education who 
seek to foster the improvement of cur- 
ricula of industrial technology within in- 
stututions of higher learning. 

The MSU Student Chapter of NAIT 
promotes the Association by acting as a 
link between its students and the pro- 
fessional world. The MSU chapter is 
made up of students majoring in the 
fields of Industrial Technology, Trade 
and Technical Studies, and Industrial 

Activities of the Student Chapter in- 
clude production of wood prociucts, 
plant trips, guest speakers, and making 
toys at Christmas for under-privileged 
children in the area. 

lerrv ( 

FIRST ROW: Virgil Ard-Pres., Perer Carl Craig- 
Vice Pres., Dee Dee Ryals-Secretary, Pat Claunch- 
Treasurer. SECOND ROW: Laura Robhins, Rich- 
ard Austin, David Ganaway, William Weir, David 
White, Alfrado White, Janise Ray, A. B. McClinton. 
THIRD ROW: Brian Hendley, Bryan Maxwell, Bart 

Williams, Paul Castle, Jeff Lvles, Anthonv Morg 
FOURTH ROW: Gerald Richardson, Sledge F) 
Bradley Barnes, Bob Stephenson, Richard Trot 
RAy Rogers, Michael Gardner, Jim Dillard, 
Wright, Don Parsons. 

National Society of Black Engineers 

The Mississippi State University So- 
ciety of Black Engineers is a student 
based organization dedicated to the de 
velopment of intensive programs for in- 
creasing black and other ethnic minoritv 
participation in the engineering and en- 
gineering related fields. These programs 
are initiated both within and outside of 
the university and serve to strengthen 
relations between professional industry 
and the black community. 

FIRST ROW: Phyllis Williams, Veronica Raplin, 
Veronica Rauls, Starella Rivers, Dean Altenkirch, 
Willie Brown, Regina Matthews, Alexander Hewitt, 
Downie Grim, SECOND ROW: Shirley Etheridge, 
Janice Cavett, Bobby Harris, Rosalynn Mister, An- 
gela Johnson, Evette Redmond, Danny Howard. 

THIRD ROW: Tonya Gray, Sanitri Brown, Ch Iv 
Chinn, Willie Robinson, III, Latonya Clay, Da''l 
Cobb. FOURTH ROW: Walter Black, D; d 
Harmon, Andrea Miller, Tracie Magee, Terry I 1- 

276 / Organizations 

National Society of Professional Engineers 

)FFICERS: Charles Wilhelm-President, Margaret 
IcGough-Vice President, Melissa Gooper-Treasurer, Dr. 

Terry Cole 

Camille Issa-Advisor. 

Membership in NSPE is open to all 
engineering majors. Membership is on 
three levels: Local NSPE chapter, The 
Mississippi Engineering Society, and the 
national NSPE organization. In order to 
help our members to grow profession- 
ally, we regularly schedule speakers to 
talk about topics that are of interest to all 
engineers. Speakers range from the Dean 
of Engineering to the Mississippi Engi- 
neering Society President. College re- 
cruiters and people from the Placement 
Center regularly speak at our meeting, 
giving our members pointers on inter- 
viewing and prepanng a resume. Other 
activities include Engineers' Week and 
nation-wide program designed to pro- 
mote math, science, and engineering in 
America's youth that we support locally 
each Spring. 

Omicron Delta Kappa 

'IRST ROW: Amy Crowley, Keith Kelly, Eric 
'acharias, John Arnold, Steven Cooper, Kathy 
;alasinsky-Advisor. SECOND ROW: Michelle 
'oberts, Ronnie Huggins, Richard Aimsley, Traci 

Terry Coleman 

Chambers, Rachel Bean, Katherine Reynolds. 
FOURTH ROW: Kevin Anderson, Mary Ann 

Onucron Delta Kappa is a national 
leadership honor society founded in 
1914 to recognize and encourage supe- 
rior scholarship and leadership. The 
founders formulated that leadership of 
exceptional quality and versatility in col- 
lege should be recognized and that the 
most representative students in all 
phases of collegiate life should cooperate 
to create an organization which would 
help mold the sentiment of the Univer- 
sity. ODK places an emphasis upon "the 
development of the whole person, both 
as a present member of the college com- 
munity and as a prospective contributor 
to a better society." The honor society 
believes that it is not merely enough to 
be a "scholar"; other indispensable qual- 
ities have to be cultivated also. Mem- 
bership is open to juniors and seniors 
who have obtained the high standards 
set forth by its founders. 

Organizations / 277 


Phi Beta Lambda 

FIRST ROW: Suzanne Jackson-Reporter, Keith 
Williford-Treasurer, Will Watson-Vice Pres., Chris 
Lewellen-Pres., Staci Lewis-Secretary, Denise 
Luna-Hlstorian, Ken Nance-Paliamentarian. SEC- 
OND ROW: Rhonda Cotton-Advisor, Cindy Wal- 

lace, Michelle Samples, Anita Crump, Max Miller, 
John McElwain, Tim Smith, Hughey Lewis, Mi- 
chael James, John Pennington, Jody Steverson, De- 
an Caviness. THIRD ROW: Trudy Stege, Kyle 
Boyles, Angela Hawthorne, Steve Tozzi, Kerri 

Mark Wame 

Lockhart. FOURTH ROW: Tammy West, Kimber 
ly Walden, Brenda Whirl, Natalie Stozall, Bonit; 
Anglin. Not pictured: Mona Lisa Mann. 

Phi Kappa Phi 

The primary purpose of the National 
Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi is to 
recognize and encourage superior schol- 
arship in all academic disciplines. Mem- 
bership is by invitation. 

Undergraduate students who have se- 
nior status, are in the upper 10 percent of 
the class and have a 3.5 or above QPA 
are considered for membership. Juniors 
who are in the upper 5 percent of their 
class and have a 3.7 QPA are also el- 

Graduate students with a 4.0 QPA 
may be elected, but the number must not 
exceed 10 percent of the number of can- 
didates for graduate degrees during the 

Special activities include sponsoring 
Scholarship Day and making annual 
contributions to the Library and to the 
Computing Center. This past year, the 
chapter's nominee for a national grad- 
uate fellowship won a $6000 award. This 
was excellent recognition for the schol- 
arship of MSU's student president John 


FIRST ROW: J. P. Overcash-Editor, Robert 
Wolverton-Public Relations, Charles Lowery- 
Secretary, Margaret Murray-Pres., Michael Fazio- 
Vice Pres., Margaret Mangum-Student Vice Pres. 
SECOND ROW: Chuch Sparrow, Roger Clapp, 
Leon Combs, Henay Nash, Armando de la Cruz, 
Charles Thomas, Beth Winterscheidt, Susan 
Crawford, Michelle Cleveland, Michael Stevens, 
Thomas Ruthledge, Stephen Banes, Diane Wall. 

Tern' Colema 

THIRD ROW: Eric Zacharias, Chris Clifforc 
Christos Saccopoulos, Cindy Vancey, Tracy Rol: 
bins, Brenda Adams, Charlotte Haynes, Timoth 
Jackson. FOURTH ROW: Ginger Carron, Alic 
Martin, Ashley Grisham, Tracy Pitts, Kath 
Lamoreaux, Stephanie Kendall, Jennifer Essar 
Tian Teh, Glenn Pace, Rhett Wise. FIFTH ROV 
William Thomas, Georte Paul, Scott Bonne, Tod 

278 / Organizations 

?hi Eta Sigma 

Phi Eta Sigma is a national scholastic 
mor society for those achieving aca- 
!mic excellence during their freshman 
lar in college. Founded at the Univer- 
y of Illinois on March 11, 1923, its goal 
to encourage and reward high scho- 
stic attainment among freshmen in in- 
itutions of higher learning. Phi Eta Sig- 
a, with over 230 chapters throughout 

the United States, is a member of the 
Association of College Honor Societies. 

National conventions are held every 
two years with student delegates from 
active chapters attending. The presence 
of Phi Eta Sigma on the campus rein- 
forces outstanding intellectual achieve- 
ments and enriches the quality of stu- 
dent life. 

Freshmen men and women with a 3.5 
or above grade point average are eligible 
for membership. Mississippi State Uni- 
versity Phi Eta Sigma members provide 
incoming freshmen with the pamphlet 
How to Study and honor new initiates 
with a banquet. 

hristy Ainsworth, Robert Alderson, Jr., John Ardridge, Jo Ellen Allison, Charles Anderson, Kimberly Andrews, Troy 
ildwin, Delores Diane Barlow, Jennifer Beck, Leah Bell, Suzanne Biggers, William Bigham, David Boatwright, Bridgett 
Jleware, Katherine Boswell, Jennifer Boyd, Robyn Brackett, William Guy Branscome III, Karen Burns, Jennifer Bustin, 
rian Cabunac, John Cade, Leigh Ann Carr, Matthew Chandler, Wai Cheng, Wing-Chuen Cheng, Belinda Clark, Nicole 
lark, Joseph Clements III, Donna Coble, Karen Cole, Joan Collier, Deloris Michelle Corbin, Erika Michele Corley, Kreg 
orpstein, Tisha Covington, Charles Daniel, John Davidson, Angela Deaton, Michael Dempsey, Rachel Dollar, Ashley 
imonson, Jason Edwards, John Ellis, Daniel Fields, Thomas Forshaw, Chris Fuelling, Sarah Coding, Amy Gordon, 
ichard Grimes. 

Organizations / 279 

Phi Lamda Upsilon 

The Beta Rho Chapter of Phi Lambda 
Upsilon was established at Mississippi 
State to provide recognition for out- 
standing students in chemistry, bio- 
chemistry, and chemical engineering. 
Only juniors and seniors can qualify 
from the ranks of students; but faculty 
can also become members. The organ- 
ization was founded in 1899 and was the 
first honor society devoted to a single, 
scientific discipline. Locally, our chapter 
has an annual initiation ceremony in- 
voking the founding fathers of modern 
chemistry. We also have an active pro- 
gram that allows students to make pres- 
entations involving various aspects of 
chemistry at local and regional high 
schools. This program is considered by 
Sigma Xi, the national research honor 

Kostas Zorb. 

FIRST ROW: Chiad-Wang Joe Sun, Joel T. 
Muirhead, Mehdi Yazdi. SECOND ROW: Scott 
Boone, Leah Spires, Keith Simnicht. THIRD ROW: 

John Boyle, Jim Heitz. 

Phi Theta Kappa 

Phi Theta Kappa is a community col- 
lege scholastic honorary fraternity. As an 
alumni association, Beta of Mississippi is 
to assist local community college chap- 
ters, as well as conduct its own chapter 
business. We contribute to the commu- 
nity through good will projects, and we 
support our national alumni foundation. 
Regular meetings are conducted monthly 
with occasional guest speakers. PTK is a 
prime opportunity for community col- 
lege transfers to get together with others 
that share their status. 

FIRST ROW: Amanda Bray, Stephanie Darham, 
Denise Savage, Mona Lisa Mann, Leah Spires, 
Sheila Brown, Donna Credille, RAchel Stokes, 
Suzanna Kennedy, Kay Bowers, Pam Jones, Be- 
linda Boykin, Tammy Adams, Joy Buford, Kay Tay- 
lor. SECOND ROW: Amy Goddard, Keith Kent, J. 

Julian Dii 

P. Mclnnis, Kathy Watkins, Penny Dalton, Se 
Nash, Barry Corley, Roger Barrentine, El 
O'Neal, Melanie Corbin, Tammy Copeland, Keii 
Martin. THIRD ROW: Bill Denman, Laura S - 
ingle, Clint Walden, Alan Crockett. 

280 / Organizations 

'hi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 

Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is a profes- 
sional music fraternity for men in music. 
Since its formation on October 6, 1898, 
at Boston's New England Conservatory 
it has become a powerful national fra- 
ternity providing services and brother- 
hood for musicians throughout America. 
The primary purpose of this fraternity is 
to encourage and actively promote the 
highest standards of creativity, perfor- 
mance, education, and research in music 
in America. Unlike other professional 
fraternities, the membership of Phi Mu 
Alpha is not confined exclusively to mu- 
sic majors. In fact, members in the Lamb- 
da Phi chapter represent a variety of 
majors ranging from Music to Architec- 
ture and Electrical Engineering. The 
Lambda Phi Chapter is an important part 
of the lives of many musicians at Mis- 
sissippi State University. 

L Actives 

T Pledges 

LOW, FIRST ROW: Carry Breedlove, Jim Are, 
i'in Bishop, Scott Harrick. SECOND ROW: Joe 
3ns, Jeff Miller, Bob Cameron, Trey Taimadge, 
n Ray. THIRD ROW: Curtis Moore, Edwin 

Wright, John Hallman, Richard Boykin, Chuck 
Brister. FOURTH ROW: Scott Tindoll, Nolan 
Jones, Girault Jones, Lee Eydore, Benson St. Louis. 
Not pictured: Hunter Bingham, David Brannon, 

TetT\' Cole 

John Mooney, Lanle Stockwell, Steve Smith. 

Organizations / 281 

Phi Lambda Theta 

Pi Lambda Theta is an educational 
honor society recognizing academic ex- 
cellence and leadership. Members are in- 
vited to join based on their academic 
achievement and involvement in campus 
affairs. Meetings are held several times 
during the semester, and focus on aiding 
teachers and prospective teachers in or- 
ganizing, planning and involvement in 
school and school activities. Pi Lambda 
Theta serves as a service organization to 
the College of Education. 

FIRST ROW: Anita Bailey-Pres., Tammie Launius, 
Leann Jarzen, Beth Calhoun, JuHe Bray, Cathy 
Butts, Sheri Stanford. SECOND ROW: Traci 
Chambers, Sandra Bilbo. THIRD ROW: Sherrill 

Evans, Vanessa Purvis, Connie English, Lana Pn 
lips, Leslie Owen, Kim Wilcher. Not pictun 
Cindy Huddleston-Vice Pres., Laura Dauphinee 

Poultry Sciences Club 


The Poultry Science Club at Missis- 
sippi State University gives students an 
opportunity to learn about career pos- 
sibilities in Poultry Science. The club 
participates in Discovery MSU and other 
Agricultural Functions. The club also as- 
sists the Poultry Science Department in 
hosting the Poultry Science Reunion at 
Homecoming. Club members attend the 
Southeastern Poultry and Egg conven- 
tion in Atlanta, Georgia. Poultry judging 
team members compete each semester at 
the Southern Collegiate poultry judging 
contest. In April, the club members host 
a banquet to honor the Graduating Seni- 

The club also publishes an annual 
publication, THE EMBRYO, for use by 
the club to further promote interest in 
Poultry Science. The Poultry Science 
Club is proud of its growing family of 

FIRST ROW: Kelly Sexton-Advisor, Shane Alford, 
Jumbo Harvey, Ronnie Keyes, Doug Morgan-Pres., 
Craig Rogers-Treasurer, Keith Rhodes-Vice Pres., 
Patrick Riley-Secretary. SECOND ROW: Timmy 
Phillips, Jane Yeatman, Carlos McCarty, Wes Hen- 
dry, David Langford, Tommy Sims, Rusty McGity. 
THIRD ROW: Wallace Morgan-Dept. Head, Skip 
Green, Chris Hodge, Renee Ashley, Dave Pebbles, 

Judi Harrison — Embryo Editor, Timothy Ch 
blee. FOURTH ROW: Charles H. Thomas, D rt 
Rowell, Glenn Roxworth, Johnny Thompson, Ejie 
Miller, Jack Donald,Jr. FIFTH ROW: Tom}/. 
Smith-Assoc. Professor, Scott Seabrook-Alurii, 
Richard Herring, Dwayne Waddcer-Profes r, 
Shaunnon Hendry, Neal Campbell. 

282 / Organizations 


Sigma Epsilon 

s* I 

Terry Cole 

FICERS: Dr. Nash-Faculty Advisor, Joe, Gray, Joy Norswsorthy, Sallie Ann Stewart, Greg Wynne, Sheri Burkhalter, Calvin Morris, Ken Smith-President. 

i Sigma Epsilon is the national pro- 
iional fraternity in Sales, Marketing, 
I Sales Management. Pi Sigma Ep- 
n brings together students of all ma- 
1 with like interests. Through sales 
jects, seminars, and professional con- 
its with its sponsoring organization. 

Sales and Marketing Executives Inter- 
national, Pi Sigma Epsilon provides 
sound business and leadership training. 
Our chapter attends regional and na- 
tional conventions that bring together 
members from other colleges. The Alpha 
Eta Chapter was founded in 1936 and 

has the distinction of being the largest 
founding chapter in Pi Sigma Epsilon's 
history. Rush is held each fall and spring 
and is open to all majors. Meetings are 
held every Tuesday night in the McCool 
Hall Auditorium. 

Organizations / 283 

Pre- Vet Club 

The Pre-Veterinary Club, composed of 
students who wish to qualify for ad- 
mission to a professional college of vet- 
erinary medicine, was established at 
Mississippi State in 1963. The club is a 
major instrument in informing Pre-Vet 
students of the many opportunities 
available in the field of veterinary med- 
icine. The Pre-Vet Club also plays a ma- 
jor role in the spirit of the University. 
Each club member has a responsibility 
for the care and public appearance of 
MSU Bully, the school mascot. 

The Pre-Vet Club makes a significant 
contribution to the preparation of young 
men and women for a selection to a 
school of veterinary medicine and for 
careers in veterinary medicine. 

FIRST ROW: Dehra Gaines, Chandler Seagraves, 
Sheila Brown, Mike Gawan-Pres. SECOND ROW: 
Kelly Logan, Anne Currie, Rae Lynn Henry, Randy 
Watkins-Vice Pres. THIRD ROW: |oel Hydrick, 
Elaine Sapoch, Terri Even-Treasurer. FOURTH 

Andrew Snl 

ROW: Michael Mensi, Boo Hensarling, Portia Pr, 
Chris Hoeweler, Yvonne Vega. FIFTH ROW: B 
Sutherland, ]udi Martin, Amy Fitzpatrick, Lorra 
Jackson. SIXTH ROW: Matthew Morrison, Jcl 
Collier, Sharon Szabo. 

Professional Golf Management Club 


The Professional Golf Management 
Club has been in existence since the in- 
troduction of the PGM program to Mis- 
sissippi State four years ago. Our or- 
ganization exists to promote golf and 
provide exposure to the golf business for 
the members. 

The club has steadily grown along 
with the PGM program, now the third 
largest major on campus. Some of the 
club's activities include a series of tour- 
naments, various speakers, volunteer 
work, field trips, and social gatherings. 
In the future golf clincis and other pro- 
motional events are planned to benefit 
MSU and the students. Representing 
twenty-eight states, the PGM club is an 
organization that unites its members 
through fellowship while establishing 
Mississippi State as the premiere Pro- 
fessional Golf Management program in 
the nation. 


FIRST ROW: Ted Furniss-Public Relations, Jeff 
Moyher-Treasurer, Jim Ragan-Pres., Jeff Budd- 
Social Chariman, Kirk Leazier-Social Chairman, 
Douf Hoffman-Faculty Advisor. SECOND ROW: 
John Friloux, Kevin J. McCune, Greg Russell, David 
Bredine, Jason Shoemake, Mike Mola. THIRD 
ROW: Randy Pate, Michael Montaguind, Akilliz 
Lawler, Jeff Jacques, Dee Roadman, Jody Compton. 

ulian Citd : 

FOURTH ROW: Mike Cutler, Chris Chatham, e- 
an Farren, John Dickey. FIFTH ROW: Theoi re 
Corravelt, Rob Ireland, Sean Arthor, John BaiH 
David Caufield, Sam Vinsor. SIXTH ROW: Md 
Behnke, John Hurt, Mike Lederle, Anthony Luc'k, 
Jim Rose, Greg Maze, Adam Upchurch, Speer 

284 / Organizations 

Psychology Club 

5T ROW: Mike Thorne-Advisor, Isabel Prince- 
etarv, E. Keith Alhrecht-Pres., Mike Majors-Vice 
.., Audwin Flectcher-Treasurer, Chareda Evans, 
lela Smith, Maria Orlando, Michelle Nichols. SEC- 

Andrew Smith 

OND ROW: Matthevs' Gordon, Jennifer Rogers, Tara 
Saia, Susan Shea, lohn Hodge, Robert Insley, Jr., Mike 
Liggett, Melissa Cooley, Karen Stephens, Debbie Lit- 
tle, Naome Kobayakawa. 

Continuing to offer an expanding area 
of activities and experiences to its mem- 
bers, the Psychology Club offers its 
members an opportunity to learn more 
about the field of psychology in prep- 
aration for a career in psychology and 
related fields or simply to learn more 
about the field in general. 

Formed in 1980, the Psychology Club 
exists to enhance the knowledge and de- 
velopment of the members, improve 
communication and fellowship among 
the members, and to improve commu- 
nication between members and the uni- 
versity community. 

The Psychology Club has adopted var- 
ious goals for this year, including in- 
creasing the involvement of undergrad- 
uate and graduate psychology majors 
and establishing a chapter of the national 
psychology honorary at Mississippi State 

Iho Epsilon 

:ST ROW: Gary Priddy-Pres., Tern Strickland- 
:retary, Paula Bailey-Vice Pres., Terry 
igepeth-Treasurer. SECOND ROW: John Da- 
Bennett, Howard Kidd, Melanie Greer, Sandi 

Terry Cole 

Merklin, Lucy Speakes. THIRD ROW: Rich 
Minton, Rob Rogers, Scott Tenhet, Ben Wisler. 

Rho Epsilon is a national real estate 
fraternity for students majoring in real 
estate or enrolled in real estate classes. 
Rho Epsilon serves students by enhanc- 
ing real estate programs, improving com- 
munication between the academic and 
business communities, and easing stu- 
dents' transitions into their real estate 
career. Guest speakers are invited to Rho 
Epsilon meeting to discuss their areas of 
specialization. This promotes knowledge 
of different areas in real estate, one of the 
main purposes of Rho Epsilon. 

The officers for the year are Gary Prid- 
dy-President, Paula Bailey-Vice- 
President, Terri Strickland-Secretary, 
Terry Hedgepeth-Treasurer. 

Organizations / 285 

The Reflector 

The Reflector student newspaper has 
been a part of student life for more than 
100 years at Mississippi State University. 
The newspaper, which is published eve- 
ry Tuesday and Friday, is run exclusively 
by students. The Reflector is funded in 
part by student fees, but advertising sales 
are the major source of revenue. 

A supplement to The Reflector , the 
Campus Scene, provided students with 
special entertainment every other 
Wednesday. In addition, special issues 
were published throughout the year. The 
Reflector , a metro size newspaper, has a 
circulation of about 12,000. 

Editorial Board: Seated left to right: Sonya Kim- Cade-Sports Editor; Bryan Johnson-Associate 
hrell-Managing Editor; Gina Holland-Editor; Carol iter; Mark Warner-Photography Editor. 
Mason-News Editor. Standing left to right: John 

Gina Holland — Ecfit 

Mark \ nei 

Tim Strub — Basiufis Mntuiqcr 

1^ , ^^ Advertising Staff: Scatcii left to right: Laura Dorin, Sheri ConneJI, Mark Gualano, Jonathon Cloud, 

Burkhalter, Carolyn Reginelli. Standing left to right: Will 

286 / Organizations 

Mark Warner 

le Reflector Staff: First Row: Amelia Salmon, Lisa McGee, Gina Holland, Sheri Burkhalter, Strub, Jonathan Cloud, Mark Gualano, Bryan John- 
m Gilmer, Lee Ann Brown, Penny Ladner, Sonya Kimbrell, Carol Mason, Carolyn Reginelli, son. Will Connell, Lewis G. Robison, John Cade, 
^onabah Oetinger, Patricia Rives, Laura Doan, Shelley Powers. Second Row: Hunter Bigham, Tim Mark Warner, Julian Dillard. 

Mark Warner 

Susie Thompson-Magazine Editor 

Mark Warner 
riters: Left top to Bottom: Lewis Robison, Lisa McGee, Hunter Bigham, Lee Ann Brown, Kim Gilmer, Penny 
rielia Salmon, Shelley Powers Right Top to Bottom: Ladner. 

Organizations / 287 


FIRST ROW: Melanie Hargrove, Davelle Walters, 
Nita Magee, Lesley Andress, Melissa Jones, Laurie 
McCormick, Rachel Healey, Paige Soneson. SEC- 
OND ROW: Elizabeth Tyson, Mac Worsham, 
Cheryl Jones, Suz Anne Posey, Nikita Ashford, 
Debbie Nelson, Anne Boudreaux, Gaye McDaniel. 
THIRD ROW: Leigh Comish, Jay Richardson, 
Angie Hooper, Harvey Fiser, Clair Greer, Tivinia 

The MSU Roadrunners is a student 
organization comprised of 55 members 
who are active in helping recruit stu- 
dents to Mississippi State University. 
Working with the Office of College and 
School Relations, the Roadrunners pro- 
vicie a personal link between high school 

students, transfer stucients, and the Uni- 
versity. The Roadrunners visit high 
schools and junior colleges around the 
state, give campus tours, and participate 
in Discovery: MSU. The Roadrunners al- 
so call and write prospective students 
and serve as hosts and hostesses for var- 

/ Organizations 


>T ROW: Wendy Smith-Pres., Sharon Hardy, 
dy Strickland, Dawn Crwoley, Trenton Miller- 
Pres., Melissa Eaves-Historian. SECOND 
V: Daniele Kidd, Maria Sanders, Sarah More- 
, Debbie Lobianco, Susan Vance, AMy Den- 
re, Joni Neal, Susan Tomlinson-Advisor. 
RD ROW: Richie Edwards, Wayne McGoni- 

Kostas Zorbalas 

gal, Craig Helmuth, Jake Sullivan, Brad Hawcroft, 
Dave Kennedy, Ralph Null-Advisor. Not pictured: 

Angela Burch. 

The MSU student chapter of the 
American Institute of Floral Designers is 
chartered by the National American In- 
stitute of Floral Designers, an elite group 
of professional floral artists represented 
by world-wide membership. MSU's stu- 
dent chapter, organized in 1977, is one of 
only five student chapters in the United 

Each year the club undertakes various 
projects, including the sale of homecom- 
ing mum corsages in conjunction with 
the MSU Horticulture Club, High School 
Day programs for many clubs and or- 
ganizations. Students competed in Na- 
tional Floral Design competitions where 
they took top honors this year. Student 
members are responsible for the oper- 
ation of the University Florist and the 
Union Flower Mart. 

chool Of Accountancy 

Mark Warner 
ICERS: Shannon Philo-Pres., Sarah Scott-Vice Pres., Ray Abraham -Treasurer, Melissa Morgan-Secretary. 

The School of Accountancy student 
officers are the elected intermediaries be- 
tween the students and the faculty. Cho- 
sen by all four classes of accounting ma- 
jors, the officers represent the student 
body before faculty and honored guests 
and also enhance effective communica- 
tion to students of available opportu- 
nities both professionally and socially. 

Officers assist in establishing convo- 
cations which are held each semester. At 
these meetings, the officers and faculty 
are introduced. Special guest speakers 
inform students of new trends and 
changes in the field of accounting. 

Working with officers of Beta Alpha 
Psi, a national accounting honorary, and 
the Accounting Society, a student affil- 
iate group to the National Association of 
Accountants, the officers organize pic- 
nics and other social functions. They also 
are placed on the University Inter-School 
Council, representing the SAC among 
the many schools and colleges on cam- 

Organizations / 289 

Sigma Alpha Iota 

Sigma Alpha Iota is a women's pro- 
fessional music fraternity made up of 
both music and non-music majors. SAI 
encourages scholastic achievement and 
pursues the highest possible standards in 
music performance. We actively partic- 
ipate in the music concerts and functions 
of the Mississippi State Music Depart- 
ment in order to promote musical 
achievement as well as entertainment. 
We also have other social functions, such 
as swaps and a formal with the men's 
music fraternity. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. 
Membership in Sigma Alpha Iota brings 
together women who share a love for 
music and creates new friendships based 
on this love. 

FIRST ROW: Julie Herrington, Kay Gunn, 
Stanphill-Treasurer, Cindy Mancey-Recording Sec- 
retary, Bevin McCown-Corresponding Secretary, 
Connie R. Wise-Pres. SECOND ROW: Margaret 
Mangum, Laura Lawrence, Miriam Harris-Sargent 
at Arms, Sherry Huddleston-Chaplain, Julie Al- 
legrezza, Debra Beachum, Michelle Gann. THIRD 

Andrew : 

ROW: Karol Scott, Kelly Thornell-Social CI r 
man, Meg Ragland, Sarah Jayne Coding, Suz;'m 
Bigelow-Vice Pres. Not pictured: Lisa Strickl d 
Lou Ann English, Stephanie Stephens. 

Soaring Club 

The Mississippi State University Soar- 
ing Club is an organization dedicated to 
the operation of sailplanes and the ad- 
vancement of general aviation. The Soar- 
ing Club attempts to accomplish these 
objectives through activities which in- 
clude university students, faculty, and 
Starkville-area residents. These activities 
include weekly operation at the 
Starkville Municipal Airport and month- 
ly meetings which present programs of 
interest to its members. The Soaring 
Club provides opportunities for its mem- 
bers to develop their potential for par- 
ticipation, leadership, and learning. 

SEATED: Richard Clark-President, Mary Carol 
McNeil-Secretary, Melinda Wesley-Don Hinton- 
Manager of Flight Operations. STANDING: Craig 


Concannon, Glen Merrell-Vice-President, te 
Podbielski. I 

290 / Organizations 

Society for the Advancement of Management 

^^ y^, 

IRST ROW: Dr. Steve Taylor-Advisor, Sam Al- 
;n-V.P. Programs, Tom Gordon-Secretary- 1, Alan 
Ihepherd-V.P. Promotions, Trudy Stege-Executive 
^P., Jo Nell Jones-Treasurer, Evelyn Dickerson- 
^P. Membership, James Mims-President. SEC- 
)ND ROW: Susie McNair, thomas Mack Delong, 
elly Ramsey, George Paul, Kyle Boyles, Lynda 

Terry Cole 

Hall, Angle Wright, Jennifer Bailus, Joycelyn Smith, 
Billy Turner, Brenda Wilson, Eva M. Dickerson, 
Allison Hood, Sondra McNeese. ROW THREE: 
Dr. Mac Banks-Advisor, Daryn Berry, Stacy 
McMullan, David Bynum, Lee Williams, Jimmy 
Lamas, Jay Hilliard. 

The Society for the Advancement of 
Management SAM is a professional or- 
ganization dedicated to the membership 
of the discipline of management. The 
Society's membership is composed of 
practitioners, educators, and students 
from throughout the world, each sharing 
a common interest in learning solutions 
to today's management problems. 

The Society's Campus Chapter Divi- 
sion is designed to promote profession- 
alism and practical education to man- 
agement and business students. The 
varied activities of the SAM Campus 
Chapter provide students with a head 
start in management training, develop- 
ing skills in motivation, interpersonal re- 
lationships, and communications. 

Society of American Foresters 

IRST ROW: Ricky Flynt, Scott Barras, Darin Lee, 
;nny Lynch, Amy Edwards, David Richardson. 
ECOND ROW: Donald Sisson, Chris, Davies, 
'wight O'Neal, Ben Burge, Mark Ford. THIRD 
OW: Bruce Burnham, David Chisolm, J. P. Wat- 
3n. FOURTH ROW: Lance Middleton, Spencer 
'ixon, Stephen Dorris, Don Brazil FIFTH ROW- 

Andrew Smith 

Chris Bucciantini, Scottie Williamson, Kelly Ames, 
Ricky Hagenson. SIXTH ROW: John Buckley, John 
Alsobrook, Howard Stogner. 

The MS State student chapter of the 
Society of American Foresters is an ac- 
tive part of a nationally recognized pro- 
fessional organization. Its purpose at 
MSU is to promote professionalism 
among student members, to aid in the 
advancement of forestry at MSU, and to 
gain social experience with other pro- 
fessional foresters. Student chapter ob- 
jectives are obtained through their in- 
volvement in the SAF activities at the 
local, state and national level. Any stu- 
dent enrolled in the School of Forest 
Resources is eligible for membership in 
this student chapter. 


Organizations / 291 

Society of Manufacturing Engineers 

The Society of Manufacturing Engi- 
neers SME is a nonprofit technical so- 
ciety ciedicated to the advancement of 
scientific knowledge in the field of man- 
ufacturing engineering and to apply its 
resources to research, writing, publish- 
ing, and disseminating information. 

Founded in 1932, SME provided di- 
rection for the evolution of manufactur- 
ing and has an international reputation 
for manufacturing technology leader- 
ship. SME has 80,000 members in 70 
countries and sponsors over 300 senior 
chapters and 190 student chapters and 
units. More than 400,000 people attend 
SME — sponsored expositions, technical 
conferences and other educational 

FIRST ROW: Jerry Redmond Chairman, Leroy 
Bunch-2nd Vice Chairman, John Griffin-3rd Vice 
Chairman, Bruce Bennett-Treasurer. SECOND 
ROW: Eddie James, Bill Thompson, Kevin Moore, 

Terry Colen 

Brian Scarbrough. THIRD ROW: Robert Ruthr 
ford, Keith Speights, Karen Ownbey, Greg Spro 
Sunil Lingyat. FOURTH ROW: James Thorntc 
Steve Horn, Prof. Stan Bullington. 

Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineer^ 

The members of this society are work- 
ing toward a degree in mechanical en- 
gineering with an emphasis on the ma- 
rine industry marine option. In their 
various studies of the marine industry 
they will encounter such things as ship- 
yard operations, ship design, structural 
analysis, wave mechanics and many oth- 
er related topics. Many job opportunities 
are available on the Gulf coast with two 
major shipyards presently building large 
ships — Ingalls Shipbuilding Inc. in Pas- 
cagoula, Ms and Avondale Shipyard in 
New Orleans, LA. Another alternative to 
the marine industry is oil drilling rigs 
which are usually built at a shipyard. 
Many yards on the Gulf coast either 
build or repair these ships and rigs which 
establishes another profitable business, 
repair and upgrading work. The Society 
of Marine Engineers and Naval Archi- 
tects takes an active role in all of these 
activities and gathers information of old 
and new processes to publish for all its 
members, keeping them up to date with 
the latest in marine technology. 

Terrv Cole|li 

LEFT TO RIGHT: Steven Brown, Mark Middleton, Robert 
Vancourt, Joe Stevens, Morris Wright, Mitchell Jones, 

Kevin OSullivan, ]ames Ely. 

292 / Organizations 

iociety of Women Engineers 

RST ROW: Beth VVinterscheidt-Vice Pres., 
nya Gray-Pres. SECOND ROW: Nellie Mak, 
salynn Mister-ESC Rep., Jan Carley-Treasurer, 
thy Kwong-Secretary. THIRD ROW: Alice 
rnon, Sonya McNeil, Robin Marion, Hope 

Hunt Shipman 

Wuellner, Linda Chen. FOURTH ROW: Jacqueline 
Fong, Sanitric Brown, Cheryl Good, Karen 
Ownbey. FIFTH ROW: Merrian Black, Jenny 
O'Brien, Mary Jasper-Advisor, Lisa Bostick-Assoc. 
Advisor, Amy Irwin. 

The Mississippi State student section 
of the Society of Women Engineers was 
formed in 1976 from Beta Rho Delta, a 
sister organization of Theta Tau. Since 
that time, S.W.E. has continued to serve 
as a support group bridging the gap be- 
tween ciepartmental technical societies 
and offering a distinctly different so- 
cial/technical organization for women in 

Jtate Striders 

RST ROW: Antonella Romero, Vicky Campbell, 
-orgiana Dagnall, Mandi Marett, Rebecca Ludke 
Secretary, Reeshemah Dix, Rea Trim-Treasurer, 
m Hopkins — Co-Captain, Angela Wigley. SEC- 
VD ROW: Assistant Coach James Trimble, Tisha 

Kostas Zorbalas 

Covington, Jodie Gill, Wendy Ruth Moore, Donna 
Redgate, Eileen Frank-Captain, LaQuita Snow, 
Peggy Thomas, Gini Herring, Assistant Coach 
Steve Thomas. Not Pictured; Betsy Torrey. 

State Striders is an organization 
formed seven years ago to promote the 
MSU Track and Cross Country teams. 
Interviews are held in mid-September, 
and once the members are selected, our 
first activity is a Meet-the-Teams party. 
We try to promote spirit within the teams 
by putting together treat sacks for away 
meets, making signs and banners, and 
doing special little things for our indi- 
vidual team members — our "Running 
Buddies" program. We also promote the 
MSU Track program in the community 
and on campus by distributing flyers and 
advertising meet schedules. Our main 
duty, however, is working at all MSU 
home track meets. This year we had the 
difficult task of saying good-bye to Bob 
Kitchens, MSU Head Track Coach for 9 
years, but then we had the privilege of 
welcoming our new Head Coach, Al 

Organizations / 293 

The Student Association at Mississippi 
State is made up of all the students at 
MSU, making it the largest student or- 
ganization in Mississippi. 

The governing body for the students, 
the Student Association is usually re- 
ferred to as the S.A. It's composed of 
three branches — executive, legislative, 
and judicial — and represents the stu- 
dents' wants and needs to the university 
administration. It also organizes and 
sponsors numerous student activities. 

The executive branch consists of the 
president, vice president, secretary, 
treasurer, and the president's cabinet. 
This branch works to see that the con- 
stitution and by-laws of the S.A. and all 
new legislation are put into effect and 
enforced. It also works with the students 
and administration to accomplish con- 
structive campus improvements. 

The legislative branch is composed of 
30 student senators, who are elected in 
the fall — 13 from residence halls and 17 
from day-student locations. The Senate 
proposes legislation to change campus 
policies, to implement new policies, and 
to improve certain areas of campus. 

The judicial branch of the S.A. is com- 
posed of the Elections Appeals Court 
which handles all disputes arising in stu- 
dent elections and the Judicial Council 
which acts as the "Supreme Court" of 
the S.A. 

The three-branch structure allows the 
S.A. to perform many useful services, 
including: operating the student check 
cashing facility, keeping on — and off — 
campus housing guides, providing a stu- 
dent health insurance plan, free legal 

ABOVE RIGHT: Eric Zacharias-President, John 
Arledge-Vice President, Lent Keeler-Treasurer, 
Lynn Carlisle-Secretary. 

FIRST ROW: Greg Davis, Mac Worsham, Rachel 
Healey, Phil Atteberry, Gary Harris, Will Watson, 
Carolyn Carpenter. SECOND ROW: Beth Boyd, 
Lisa Peacock, Shannon Nunnelee, Tripp Arnold, 
Leslie Bethea, John David Box. THIRD ROW: Bry- 
an Ikerd, Rene Clark, Connie Milton, Polly McRey- 
nolds, Elizabeth Tyson, Steve Pittman, Paul 
Snider. FOURTH ROW: Jace Lacoste, Brent Rus- 
sell, Richard Swann, Robert Carleton, Kevin Arm- 
strong, Alfred Perkins ^ 

services, the PALS program, and student 
representation at all administrative 

The S.A. also publishes The Reflector, 
the student newspaper; the "Reveille," 
the yearbook; "The Bulldog," the stu- 
dent handbook; and "The New Student 
Record," a pictorial directory of all new 
students. And, the S.A. sponsors such 
events as Homecoming and the Miss 
MSU Pageant, among others. 

The S.A. at MSU has considerable 
power, showing how cooperative the 
Mississippi State administration is to- 
ward the needs of the students and how 
attentive it is to their feelings. 

A most important function of the S.A. 
is creating opportunities for involvement 
for all interested students. The S.A. 
places committee applications in orien- 

tation packets and throughout campus. 
These applications are used as a pool of 
qualified workers who are assigned to 
the committee head or committee as- 
signment of their choice. All interested 
students are given the opportunity to 
serve on a committee. 

The key to all this is to get involved 
yourself. Whether you decide to run for 
office, serve on a committee, or com- 
municate regularly with your elected of- 
ficers, take advantage of the opportu- 
nities the Student Association offers you 
as a student. We need to all work to- 
gether to make Mississippi State an even 
better place to be. 

Kostas Zorba 

294 / Organizations 


Terry Cole 

Judicial Council 

Suzann Savag, Lonn Parson-Chairman, Kelly Ow- 
ens, Bill Daniels. SECOND ROW:RIGHT TO 

LEFT Marc Amos, Dr. Harold B. Hall-Advisor, Kirk 

University Service 

FIRST ROW: Wade Shrader-Assistant, Brent Ei- 
land-Director. SECOND ROW: Gethia Burt, Mary 
Ruth Dempsey, Nicole Clark, Deedra Neaves. 
THIRD ROW: Stephen O. Pittman Jr.,James Bee- 
be, Colleen Smith, Grant Wilcox. FOURTH ROW: 
Kevin Nurre, Chuck Woods, Lynne Frazier, 
Michelle Merner, Patrick Collins, Stephen Cook. 
FIFTH ROW: David Rieger, Bill Daniels, Kay Fen- 
nell, Todd Harris, Don Howard. SIXTH ROW: 
Lydell Curry, Todd Seymour. 

1. •/\*l-i*^* 

FIRST ROW: Jana Barron, Leah Spires, Lesley 
Vance, Penny Ladner, Alese Johnston, Bobby Na- 
tions-Director. Don Foote, Stephen Jue. 

Terry Cole 

Organizations / 295 

Homecoming Committee 

FIRST ROW: Nicole Akins, Jeffrey Abel, Sallie 
Belle Trippe, Monica Jones, Amy Crowley, Shan- 
nan Vance, Suzanne Sims, Lori Vance, Lynne Reid. 
SECOND ROW: David Ford, David Thomas, 
Sharon Dean, Julie Ormon. 

Mark Wa 

Election Appeals 

Left to Right: Stephen Jue, Paul Koury, Eileen 
Frank, Jamie Eichelberger, Marlin Gines. 

296 / Organizations 

Public Relations 

FIRST ROW: Gibson Prichard, Beth Bryand, Susie 
Thompson, Susan Pierce, Sonya Kimbress. SEC- 
OND ROW: Brian Morgan, Barbara Brady, Missy 
Ellis, Russell Turner. THIRD ROW: Mark Arm- 
strong, James kennedy. Berk Huskison. 

Academic Affairs 

LEFT TO RIGHT: Andy Weaver-Director, Karen 
Gordon, Mandi Marett, Lisa McGee, Tracy Atkin- 
son, Laurie Meydrech, Shannon LoUey. 

Housing Committee 


Mark Warner 

Organizations / 297 

Tau Beta Pi 

Tau Beta Pi, the National Engineering 
Honorary Society, now has 195 collegiate 
chapters and 319,000 members. It was 
founded at Lehigh University in 1885 "to 
mark in a fitting manner those who have 
conferred honor on their Alma Mater by 
distinguished scholarship and exemplary 
character as undergraduates in Engineer- 
ing, and foster a spirit of liberal culture in 
Engineering Colleges." The society also 
stresses its obligation to serve both on 
campus and in the community. 

MSU's Mississippi Alpha Chapter, 
which was founded in 1928, strives to 
fulfill these principles by both honoring 
deserving students with membership 
and offering services on campus and off. 
The chapter helps annually in the re- 
cruitment of talented high school stu- 
dents and actively participates in campus 
service projects. 

OFFICERS: Andy Jones-ESC Rep,, Darin Sloan- 
Corresponding Secretary, Beth Winterscheidt- 
Recording Secretary, Tim Beyea-Pres., Mike Farm- 

er-Treasurer, Allan Barr-Vice Pres., Dr. 

t Shipm; 


Wildlife Society 

The MSU chapter of The Wildlife So- 
ciety is a professional organization de- 
voted to the advancement of profession- 
alism, awareness, and involvement in 
the field of wildlife management. The 
student chapter is affiliated with its par- 
ent society. The Wildlife Society. 
Through such contact, students are kept 
up to date with major events and issues 
in the field of wildlife management. 

The Wildlife Society also provides stu- 
dents with a chance to learn about career 
opportunities in wildlife management. 
At the bimonthly meetings. The wildlife 
Society presents speakers who work in 
different phases of wildlife management. 
The speakers inform the students of dif- 
ferent employment opportunities in 
wildlife management and what the work 

FIRST ROW: Ricky Flynt, Scott Barras, Darin Lee, 
Jenny Lynch, Amy Edwards, David Richardson. 
SECOND ROW: Donald Sisson, Chris, Davies, 
Dwight O'Neal, Ben Burge, Mark Ford. THIRD 
ROW: Bruce Burnham, David Chisolm, ]. P. Wat- 

Andrew Sr 

son. FOURTH ROW: Lance Middleton, Spen ' 
Dixon, Stephen Dorris, Don Brazil. FIFTH RO : 
Chris Bucciantini, Scottie Williamson, Kelly Am • 
Ricky Hagenson. SIXTH ROW: John Buckley, Jo i 
Alsobrook, Howard Stogner. 

298 / Organizations 

'heta Tau 

Terry Cole 

fBERS LEFT TO RIGHT: Mitch Jones, Darrell Pace, Melonye Lewis, Bo Barrett, Greg Parker, Jackie Fong, Michael Faulkner, Amy Irwin, Mark Middleton, 
1 Ramsey, Robert Jones, John Knight, Chfton Stokes, Darin Sloan, Jim Powell, Susan Crawford, Rocky Tidwell, Houston Weaver, Helen Myers, Chuck 
;on, Matthew Smith, Kathy Davis, Julie Broome, Michelle Bayliss, Kathy Kwong, 

iieta Tau is a professional engineer- 
fraternity founded in Minneapolis, 
on October 15, 1904. The purpose of 
ta Tau is to develop and maintain a 
I standard of professional interest 
mg its members, and to unite them in 
•ong bond of fraternal fellowship, 
appa Beta chapter, charted Novem- 
21, 1964, is one of the most out- 
ding chapters of the fraternity, hav- 
won the fraternity's most prestigious 
rd, the Erich J. Schrader Award, for 
consecutive years. 

Kappa Beta had a busy year with the 
annual Alumni Bash during Homecom- 
ing, a Spring formal, and several pro- 
fessional development dinners at which 
guest speakers discussed engineering 
and professional ethics. The chapter also 
participated in the National Conference 
in St.Louis,Mo during the Summer of 
1988 and the Southern Regional Con- 
ference in Cookville,TN in October. 

In addition, there were parties, 
cookouts, and campouts. There were 
backpacking trips in the Sipsey Wilder- 

ness Area of Bankhead National Forest 
in Alabama. 

The chapter continued alumni exten- 
sion efforts in Jackson, Ms and Hunts- 
ville,Al. Local community service proj- 
ects rounded out the agenda. 

Each semester Theta Tau rushed en- 
gineering students. The pledge classes 
underwent a ten week pledge program 
which included house work hours, a 
house project, and a community service 

Organizations / 299 

Turf Club 

The MSU Turf Club is in its eighth 
year at Mississippi State. The club was 
organized in the fall of 1981 as an or- 
ganization with both professional and 
social objectives. With more people be- 
coming interested in a career in Turf- 
grass, each year the organization grows 
stronger. During Discovery Day, the Turf 
Club builds a putting green on the Drill 
Field which serves as a way to let eve- 
ryone know what the club and the ac- 
ademic major are about. 

To keep communications open with 
alumni, an annual newsletter is pub- 
lished and sent not only to alumni, but to 
students and other members of the in- 
ciustry. Also, a golf tournament is hosted 
for the turf students, faculty and alumni 
each semester. 

Every year there is the annual Golf 
Course Superintendents Association of 
America Convention. In the past three 
years, five representatives have been 
sent to the convention. This year even 
more students will be sent to the con- 
vention in Anaheim. 

Terrv Cole 

FIRST ROW: Frank Ogletree, Dave Howard, Jeff Krans- 
Advisor, Bratt Gratz SECOND ROW; Bill Alford, Walker 

Sory, Mark Conner, Matt Perry, Jeff Scott. 

S. A. I. D. 

The purpose of the Student Associ- 
ation of Interior Designers is to further 
educate students of the various areas of 
interior design and related fields, to pro- 
mote networking and unity between stu- 
dents and professionals, and to prepare 
students to assume responsibility in pro- 
fessional organization. All students of 
interior design are encouraged to join by 
contacting the faculty advisors or the 
president of the Student Association of 
Interior Designers. 

FIRST ROW: Melissa Brown, Mary Keller Shaifer, 
Laura Black, Lynn Webb, Shanon McGhee, Cheryl 
Robetson. SECOND ROW: Glynda Pate, Terrissia 

kdstas ZoT as 

McCoy, Julie Killingsworth, Jill Games, Leslie Ell- 
son, Amanda Owens. THIRD ROW: 
Greer, Sara Belczak. 


300 / Organizations 

Jniversity Choir 


trea rauiK 

'he University Choir presents one ma- 
choral concert each semester of the 
ool year. In addition the group also 

performs with the Maroon Band for the 
annual Patriotic Half-Time Show at a 
campus football game. The choir is open 

to all students of the University. No au- 
ditions are required. 


[VERISTY CHOIR 1988-89: Heather Allen, Ali 
bshahi, Richard Armstrong, Candee Atherton, 
e Atkeison, Lori Atwater, Scott Aufdenberg, 
7 Baham, Kerry Barth, Debra Beachum, Scott 
ird. Amy Beck, Gina Beene, Amy Benedict, 
ther Bennett, Chad Berthelson, Bill Bilal, Ross 
h, Roger Blalock, Bob Blank, Crystal Boggan, 
:on Bostwick, Jennifer Boyd, Danny Box, 
irtney Bradley, Paige Brainerd, Emily Brinkley, 
Y Brown, Annette Browning, Larry Bufkin, John 
ler. Jay Campbell, Clarence Cargile, James 
Iton, Dwayne Carruth, Colleen Christie, Mary 
istie, Miki Christy, Colleen Clark, Lisa Cook, 
Ida Cooper, Lauri Carr, Jennifer Crawford, Jeri 
el. Penny Darmer, John Davis, Mary Dempsey, 
lantha Deviney, Mary Dingier, Janelle Egdorf, 
Egdorf, Louann English, Paige Erwin, Hal 
ville, Ervin Fox, Dan Furse, Anna Gillespie, 
ih Coding, Susan Goodwin, Cathlin Grace, 

Troy Graham, Beth Greene, Terrence Griffin, 
Dawn Grizzle, Bryan Haas, John Hallman, Kathar- 
ine Hardwick, Sean Hardy, Carol Harmon, Melissa 
Harris, Miriam Harris, Garrett Hebert, Ellie Hendi, 
Ana Hernandez, Danny Hickerson, Lisa Hillman, 
Tracey Hillyer, Rebecca Hodges, Monica Holland, 
Denise HoUoman, Melanie Hood, Robert 
Hormberg, Nigel Humprey, Gina Hunt, Gerry 
Hupfeld, chris Jenkins, Jeff Johnson, Nayef Kassis, 
Stacey Kauffman, Mike Keough, Steve Kerr, Sue 
Ann Laiche, Laura Lawrence, Clayton Ledetter, 
Tim Ledbetter, Debbie Lock, Marie Loden, Shan- 
non Lolley, Will Lowes, Rebecca Ludke, Maureen 
Makofsky, Margaret Mangum, Linda Marshall, 
John Martina, Lisa Masson, Rob Masson, Rafiq 
Mateen, Greg Maze, Lori McClure, Bevin McCown, 
Cathy McElween, Darren McGuire, Susan McK- 
inzey, Giselle Miller, Melanie Moody, Lisa Moore, 
Wendy Moore, Blair Morgan, Brian Morgan, Sigrid 

Morrison, Aime Mracich, Frank Murphree, John 
Myers, Nikki Noon, Mary Novy, Dave Oerting, 
Judy Oswalt, Mary Perry, Kim Poteet, Brandon 
Power, Jennifer Powers, Meg Ragland, Bill Ram- 
say, Meg Ramsay, Andrea Ratcliff, Julie Ratliff, 
Oren Reedy, Syed Rehman, Steve Reynolds, Jeffery 
Richard, Michelle Robbins, Ned Robbins, Russell 
Robbins, Molly Rockwell, Susan Rosamond, Mark 
Segaline, Clover Shaman, Jeff Spears, Stephanie 
Stephens, Christy Sulcer, Ty Sullivan, Trey Sur- 
face, Chris Taylor, Rebecca Taylor, David Thomas, 
Kelly Thornell, Laura Turnipseed, Susan Tyree, 
Marcus Walrath, Anna Ware, Christopher Watkins, 
Michelle Watkins, Doug Wert, John West, Karen 
Whitley, Chris Whitver, Luke Williamson, Carol 
Wilson, Kelly Wilson, Andrea Woodyard, John 
Works, Tracy Worrell, David Wright. 

Organizations / 301 

University Honors Council 


FIRST ROW: Walter Armour, Susan Browning, 
Londa Grierson, Mary K. White-Secretary, Tracy 
Atkinson, Kim Armstrong, Amy Irwin. SECOND 

The University Honors Program is de- 
signed to meet the educational needs of 
able and highly motivated students. The 
program strives to stimulate capable stu- 
dents by providing diverse academic and 
co-curricular activites available only in a 
major research university. Honors stu- 
dents at MSU can explore options to 
develop their capabilities to integrate, 
judge, and communicate knowledge. 

The UHP's many learning opportu- 
nities for its 800 student members range 
from thought-provoking special semi- 
nars to travel-study programs in Italy 
and Wales and Washington Center in- 
ternships in public agencies and private 
businesses. Courses applicable to core 
requirements in every degree program 

ROW: Michael Bowling, Joe Turner, Lisa McGee, 
Johnny Van Horn, Judy Thomas, Emily Kelley, 
Andy Weaver, Chris Clifford-Treasurer, George 

are available through the UHP. The 
Honors sections differ from regular sec- 
tions because the smaller classes — five 
to fifteen — focus on individual instruc- 
tion by outstanding professors. Every 
course emphasizes each student's train- 
ing and experience. The UHP has ex- 
panded the various curricula in five 
schools/colleges to provide advanced 
and major courses to UHP students. 
Honors students also receive priority 
scheduling in pre-registration. 

Fifty Honors scholarships are available 
on a competitive basis. Honors students 
elect representatives to the University 
Honors Council, a student board that 
advises the director and plans activities 
for the program, including the annual 


Honors awards ceremony and a dinr 

With support from the student a:)' 
elation, honors students attended the i 
tional Collegiate Honors Council Ci 
ference in Las Vegas, the Southr 
Regional Honors Council in Birmg 
ham, inititated College Bowl competi « 
and expanded the Audience Debate 1 > 
gram. More than fifty UHP-sponsc .'£ 
programs during the 1988-89 acadeitl 
year included a concert by the WieM 
Chamber Trio, a panel discussion on 'i 
etnam, and a presentation by NASA 

302 / Organizations 

Jniversity Madrigal Singers 

The 1988-89 edition of the University 
adrigal singers is the 26th group to 
present the University since the singers 
ere organized in 1963. The group has 
ured extensively and has appeared on 

television throughout the southeast. The 
singers were selected to premiere a new 
choral work for the Southeastern choral 
conductors conference and were 
honored by being chosen to perform a 

series of programs at the American Pa- 
vilion for the Knoxville World's Fair. De- 
cember 1988 saw the 22nd annual Mad- 
rigal Christmas Dinner presented on the 
Campus of Mississippi State University. 


Candee Atherton 

Crystal Boggan 

Preston Bostwick 

Aary Ruth Dempsey 

Mary Dingier 

Sarah Coding 

Joey Hans 

Kevin Harvey 

Rebecca Hodges 

Cedrick Holder 

Chris Jenkins 

Martin Kerr 

Clayton Ledbetter 

Rebecca Ludke 

Lorie McClure 

Bevin McCown 

Giselle Miller 

Judy Oswalt 


James Owens 

Kim Poteet 

Meg Ragland 

Steve Reynolds 

Kelly Thornell 

Anna Ware 
Tracy Worrell 

Organizations / 303 




*^ '^mk 

The Drill Field provides a good place for 
Todd McGee and a friend to exercise his 
horse.Photo by Julian Dillard. 




he diversity of Mississippi State Uni- 
versity can easily be seen through the dif- 
ferences in the members of its student 
body. With students from all over the 
world composing its 12,400 members. State 
provides a contrast of cultures for all its 
students. The over 200 individual areas of 
study chosen by Mississippi State's stu- 
dents illustrate the various interests of the 

student body. Even within these categories 
are unlimited types of personalities, each 
adding character and depth to the uni- 
versity's image. The actions, ideas, and at- 
titudes of State students past and present 
are all a part of the personality of our 
campus, and we add to its diversity day by 
day. Gini Herring edited the Classes sec- 
tion. ■ Allison Johnsey. 


Msu » Msu » Msu » Msu » FRESHMEN « msu » msu » msu 

• Acosta 

Acosta, Tracy, Gulfport 
Adams, Kelly, Greenwood, SX 
Adams, Shelley, Brookhaven, <I>M 
Adams, Stephen, Gautier 
Adams, William, Madison 
Ainsworth, Cristy, Clinton, AF 

Akins, Leslie, Mantee 
Al-Azzawi, Karim, Gulfport 
Algee, Stacy, Senatobia, Ar 
Alfred, Angela, Maben 
Anderson, Stacie, Vicksburg, AFA 
Andress, Amy, Columbus, AF 

Andrews, Bill, Starkville 
Andrews, Wendy, Naperville, IL 
Arender, Lisa, Jackson, <I>M 
Arledge, Amy, Gautier, XQ 
Armstrong, Kim, New Site 
Arway, Dave, Cincinnati, OH, SN 

Atwater, Lori, Germantown, TN, <i>M 
Autry, Nancy, Louisville 
Ball, Barbara, Starkville 
Bane, Jason, Louisville, 2<I>E 
Barber, Beverly C, Clinton 
Barlow, Maria, Clinton, $M 

Barnes, Kathryn, Jackson, AAA 
Barnett, Paul, Brookhaven, 24>E 
Barr, Tamela, West Point 
Barrett, Beth, Southaven, AAA 
Barret, William, Belzoni, HKA 
Barton, Kaye, Quitman, AF 

Bass, Cynthia, Miami, PL 
Bass, Stephanie, Laurel, Xfi 
Batson, Allyson, Columbus, KA 
Beaird, Scott, Sikeston, MO 
Beasley, Katherine, Jackson, AFA 
Beaver, Paul, Jackson, 2*E 

Beckman, Melissa K., Pascagoula 
Bedgood, Mike, Brandon 
Beene, Gina, Millington, TN, AAA 
Bell, James, El Dorado, AR 
Benedict, Amy, Northglenn, CO 
Bennett, Anne, Jackson, AAA 

Bennett, John, St. Albans, WV 
Bennett, Robert, Starkville, K2 
Benoist, Cheryl, Starkville 
Benson, Stephen, Rex, GA 
Benson, Teresa L., Ripley 
Benton, Alison, Forest, AF 

Best, Andrea, CarroUton, AAA 
Bethay, Richard, Aurora, ON, AX 
Bethea, Leslie, Jackson, Xfi 
Beyer, Derek, Baytown, TX, 2N 
Black, Faith, Jackson, Xfi 
Black, Scott, Athens, AL, 2*E 

306 / Freshmen 

Tanya Finch and Amanda Murphy are in 
good spirits even after the loss to LSU. Photo 
by Terry Cole. 

MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • 



Black, Shirlinda , Georgetown 
Blakely, Missy S. , Winona 
Blankenship, Melanie , Aberdeen, AAA 
Bloesch, Micheal ,West Helena, AR, AXA 
Blunt, Edie , Columbus 
Boatwright, Charity , Pontotoc 

Bogan, John , Tishomingo 
Bonner, Janet , Meridian 
Booker, Ken, Meridian 
Borbon, Estela, Dominican Rep. 
Boswell, Nancy, Kosciusko 
Bourgeois, Paul, Biloxi, AX 

Boutwell, Ashley, Jackson 
Bowen, Hunter J., Franklin, KY, AXA 
Bowers, Michael, Metairie, LA 
Bowling, Michael, Lumberton 
Boyd, Dede, Palm Beach Gardens, FL 
Boyd, Michael T., Laurel 

Boydstun, Jamie Lynn, Louisville, AAA 

Boyer, Mary Beth, Houston 

Boyer, Nicole, Slidell, LA 

Bozeman, Harvey, Flora 

Braband, Michael, Jackson 

Bradley, Courtney, Germantown, TN 

Braddock, Danny, Ripley 
Brahan, Martha, Birmingham, AL, AF 
Brantley, Ron, Philadelphia, AX 
Brase, Bill, Jacksonville, FL 
Brasfield, Robert, Tupelo 
Bredine, David, Aruada, CO 

Brents, Anna, Clarksdale 
Bridges, Kimberly, Philadelphia 
Briggs, Amanda, Jackson 
Brister, Matt, Brandon, 2*E 
Brister, Steve, Yazoo City 
Britt, Julie, Grenada 

Brock, Benjamin, Jackson, FIJI 
Browman,Ashlee, Brandon 
Brown, Allyce, Eupora 
Brown, Darren, Lucedale 
Brown, Eddie, Yazoo City 
Brown, Gerald, Jackson 

Brown, Joe, Grenada 
Brown, Rebecca, Vicksburg, AAA 
Brown, Rollins, Denton, TX 
Brown, Sheila, North Miami, FL 
Brown, Steven, Gulfport, AX 
Browning, Randy, Clinton 

Browning, Susan, Madison, Ar 
Brumfield, Cliff, Greenwood, 2AE 
Bryant, M. Lamar Jr., Okolona, 2N 
Bryon, Jo Carol, Yazoo City, *M 
Bryson, Damon V., Bountiful, VT 
Bufkin, Ramsey, Columbus 

Mark Warner talks to some man about the 
student gathering park. Photo by Terry 

Freshmen / 307 





Bullard, Brian, Southaven, IIKA 
Buntyn, Tiffany, Gulfport, X12 
Buntyn, Thomas, San Antonio, TX, 2N 
Burcicel, Charla, Jackson, AAA 
Burleson, David, Tupelo, K2 
Burleson, Scott, Tupelo, 2X 

Burnetle, Kevin, Madison 
Burns, Angela A., Calhoun City 
Burton, Ann Carol, Gulfport 
Buschlen, Brad, Lake 
Butler, John, Humboldt, TN, ATSi 
Buxton, Bo, Kosciusko, AXA 

Bvasher, John, Batesville 
Byrd, Kelly, Clarksdale, KA 
Byrd, T. Michelle, Pascagoula 
Cadden, Jennifer, Columbus 
Cagle, James, Columbus 
Cain, Cedric, Durant 

Caldwell, Frank, Tupelo 
Caldwell, Michael, Starkville 
Caldwell, Wallace, Columbus 
Callan, Eric, Indianola 
Campbell, Mark, Grenada, KA 
Campbell, Stephanie, Clinton 

Caraway, Mary, Meridian 

Carleton, Robert Wayne III, Union, KA 

Carley, Christy, Sumrall 

Carlton, James Link, Brownsville, TN, FIJI 

Carmicheal, Nicole, Starkville 

Carr, Richard, Jackson, K2 

Carr, Tony, Pearl 

Carroll, Frank, Gulfport 

Carron, Carole A., Benicia, CA, AAA 

Carson, Amy E., Grenada, XQ 

Carson, Billy, II, Winona 

Catlett, Hallie, Meridian 

Callelt, Jeff, Lucedale 
Caufield, David, Milton, Wl 
Cavanah, Dana, Fayetteville, AR 
Cavett, Janice, Jackson 
Chandler, Laura, Meridian 
Chandler, Melynda, Carthage 

Chapman, Mershon, Germantown, TN, KA 

Chatterton, Ellis, Ardmore, TN 

Chen, Linda, Starkville 

Childress, Ronald , Lucedale 

Chisolm, Bradley, Yazoo City 

Chow, Alice, Rosedale 

Chow, Kin, Starkville 

Christian, Heather, Vicksburg, ^M 

Christopher, Charles, Memphis, TN 

Clark, Baxter, Brazil, 2X 

Clark, Courtney, Louisville, "i>M 

Clark, Jonathan, Germantown, TN, IIKA 

308 / Freshmen 

Brent Depta studies for a chemistry lab final 
in Terry Cole's dorm room. Photo by Terry 

vlSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU > MSU • MSU * MSU • MSU * MSU > MSU 

Davis • 

Clark, Matthew, Zionsville, PA 
Clark, Patricia, Greenville, Ar 
Clark, Steven, Starkville, 2X 
Claypool, Giselle, Jackson 
Clements, Dave, Jackson, 2$E 
Cliett, Mark, West Point 

Clower, Katy, Yazoo City, AF 
Clowers, Mark, Chattanooga, TN, 2X 
Coates, Joe Buck, Hazlehurst 
Cockerham, Lana, Hamilton 
Cockayne, Jenean, Jackson 
Cole, Dana, Jackson, ZTA 

Cole, Keith, Columbus 
Cole, Terry, Rienzi 
Coleman, Brandy, Starkville, <i>M 
Collins, Gregory, Grenada 
Collins, Karen, Gulfport, AAA 
Collums, Mandy, Marks, ZTA 

Combs, Christie, Slidell, LA 

Conner, Chena, Laurel Hill, FL 

Cook, Ann, Brandon 

Cook, Jeffrey, Madison 

Cook, Nicole, Columbiana, AL 

Cooper, Mary Katherine, New Albany, AF 

Copeland, Andrew, Natchez, AXA 
Copelin, Melissa, Memphis, TN 
Corley, Robert, Hot Springs, AR, 2<i>E 
Couch, Kimberly, Natchez 
Couch, Laurie, Huntsville, AL 
Coursey, Michael, Harvey, LA 

Covington, Renee', Drew 
Covington, Trena, Charleston 
Craig, Christy, Brandon, KA 
Creel, Jeri, Columbus 
Crosby, Ken, Jackson 
Crawford, Cal, Isola, 2AE 

Crawley, Michael, Brandon 
Crawford, Daniel, West Chester, PA, 2$E 
Crowder, Kim, Meridian 
Crowley, Susan, Southaven, ZTA 
Cunningham, Lee, Vicksburg, K2 
Currie, Malcolm, Jr., Moss Point 

Dacus, Chad, Mendenhall, 2*E 
Daigle, Blake, Memphis, TN 
Danner, Tonya, Hamilton 
Dantone, Suzanne, Brandon, Xfi 
Darmer, Penny, Huntsville, AL 
Dauler, Amy, Inverness, KA 

Davis, Dana, Ridgeland 
Davis, Gary, Columbus, AX 
Davis, Lance, Ocean Springs, AXA 
Davis, Lara, Biloxi, ZTA 
Day, John Scott, Jackson 
Davis, Rhonda, Benton 

The greased pig contest was one of the high- 
lights of Sessums' 29 birthday party. Photo by 
^ Mark Warner. 

Freshmen / 309 





Day, Shannon, Brandon 
Day, Sharon, Crystal Springs, ArA 
Dean, Brian, Jackson, 2AE 
Dean, Jennifer, Columbus, AAA 
Dear, Julie, Edwards, Xfi 
Dearman, Mike, Houston 

Dees, Ginny, Gulfport 
Dehart, Kimberly, Columbus 
Denison, Charles, Lauderdale 
Denton, Michael, Tupelo 
Depta, Brent, Natchez 
Devine, Robin, Winona 

DeVore, Colet, Lamar 
Dickerson, Myna, Greenville 
Dickey, John, Fairfield, IL 
Dickey, Stephanie, Water Valley 
Dieterich, Brit, Jackson, KA 
DiPascal, Dominick, Gretna, LA 

Dix, Reeshemah, Greenville 
Dixon, Tameka, Canton 
Dobby, Teala, Slidell, LA, AAA 
Dockery, Cris, Jackson, KA 
Dale, Mark, Monticello, KA 
Domino, Chuck, Midnight 

Donald, Jerry, Louisville, SX 
Dorizas, John, Jackson 
Dossett, Thomas, Natchez, AXA 
Doughty, Billy, West Point, SX 
Douglas, Dedra, Ruleville 
Douglas, Shannon, Metairie, LA 

Douglass, William, Columbus, AX 

Dowdy, Amy, Dexter, MO 

Doyle, Monica, Winona 

Duca, Michelle, Sevema Park, MD, AAA 

Duckworth, Diane, Brookhaven 

Dudley, Christie, Laurel, APA 

Duke, Joe D. II, Rushville, IN 
Dumas, Evette, Duck Hill 
Duncan, Beth, Starkville 
Dye, Randy, Walls, HKA 
Dykes, Amy, Vicksburg, *M 
Eakes, Connie, Meridian 

Eames, Paula, Natchez, AAA 
Eargle, Michael, Vicksburg 
Egdorf, Janelle, New Orleans, LA 
Ellington, Jill, Kosciusko, <i>M 
Elliott, Chris, Saltillo 
Ellis, Gregg, Lambert, FIJI 

Emerson, Melissa, Brandon 
Emmich, Abygayle, Vicksburg, APA 
Enis, Jeff, Manchester, TN 
Epps, LaTanya, Columbus 
Ervin, Cathy, Kilmichael 
Eskridge, Kirk, Sturgis 

310 / Freshmen 

Terry Cole demonstrates his ability to oUie 
off a brick wall. Photo courtesy The Reflector. 



On a lovely Fall day. State's campus comes 
alive with brilliant black and white photos. 
Photo by Terry Cole. 

Estes, Tiffany, Raymond 

Evans, Joe, Starkville 

Everett, Steve, Houston 

Ewing, Christopher, Piano, TX, 2X 

Ewing, Tommy, Greenwood, 2AE 

Fairchild, Janet, Vicksburg 

Fairly, John, Ridgeland 
Fant, Russell, Ridgeland 
Farris, Janet, Tupelo 
Fava, Angela, Greenville 
Fayard, Gary, Gulfport 
Fells, Brenda, Tupelo 

Fennell, Keith, Southaven, K2 
Ferguson, Corky, Birmingham, AL 
Field, Laura, Starkville, AAA 
Fisher, Tammy, Vaughan 
Fitch, Timothy, Columbus 
Flagg, Mark, Montgomery, AL, 2X 

Flatgard, Spence, Jackson, IlKA 
Flippen, Michele, Brandon 
Fly, Regina, Water Valley 
Ford, Allegra, Newton, AF 
Ford, Mark, Columbus, 2AE 
Ford, Michael, Clinton 

Fortenberry, Jennifer, Pascagoula, XQ 

Fortenberry, Tanya, Jackson, Xil 

Fortner, Angela, Maben 

Fortunate, Anna, Natchez 

Foster, Brad, Gautier 

Fox, Cleveland, Jr., Kosciusko 

Franks, Stephanie, St. Louis, MO, AF 
Frazier, Pamela, Meridian, ZTA 
Frederick, Melissa, Adamsville, AL, <J>M 
Freeman, Sydney, Memphis, TN, ZTA 
Freeze, Terry, Yazoo City 
French, Edward, Covington, LA 

French, Leanne, Brandon, *M 
Frost, Amy, Natchez, <I>M 
Frost, Lisa, Kosciusko, AAA 
Frye, John, Greenwood, 2AE 
Fuller, Amy, Southaven, ZTA 
Funderburg, Steve, Natchez, AXA 

Furini, Michael, Laurel 

Furse, Dan, Atlanta, GA, AXA 

Futato, Tracy, New Albany, KA 

Galey, Jennifer, Minter City, 4>M 

Galloway, John, Jackson 

Galloway, Joyclyn, Covington, LA, ZTA 

Gamble, Al, Collins 

Gamble, Monica, Greenville, $M 

Garcia, Roy, Nashville, TN 

Garner, Stacy, Pearl 

Garrett, Michael, Philadelphia, K2 

Garrison, Ramona, Ashland, i^M 

Freshmen / 3 1 1 


FRESHMEN .msu-msu-msu 


Gaston, Wanda, Kosciusko 

Gentry, Carrie, Louisville 

Gentry, Judd, Starkville, 2X 

Gerard, Blake, Cape Girardeau, MO, KA 

Ghaneei, Kathy, Huntsville, AL 

Gibilterra, Thomas, New Orleans, LA, FIJI 

Gibson, David, Bay St. Louis 
Giles, Tawayna, Jackson 
Gill, Susanne, Pascagoula, Ar 
Gladney, Teresa, Kosciusko 
Godwin, Charles, Greenville 
Goldman, Mary, Stewart 

Goglia, Adam, Washington 
Goode, Emily, Starkville, KA 
Gordon, Emily, Houston, KA 
Gordon, Ginny, Sledge 
Gordon, Natalie, Okolona 
Goss, Carol, Russellville, AL 

Goswami, Debbie, Clinton 
Grafe, James, Moss Point 
Graham, Charles, Biloxi 
Graham, Elizabeth, Tiplersville 
Granderson, Candace, Tchula 
Graves, Theon ,LeIand 

Gray, Christopher, Greenwood 
Gray, Deborah, Germantown, TN, AAA 
Gray, Michele, Gulf Breeze, FL 
Gressett, David Shane, Starkville, S*E 
GreenLee, Vince, Kosciusko 
Grider, Robert, Jackson 

Grier, Jacqueline R., Hernando 
Griffin, Jody, Greenville, SAE 
Griffin, Laura, Starkville, AFA 
Griffin, Mike, Gulfport, AX 
Griffin, Sarah, Starkville, AAA 
Griffin, Scott, Drew, 2AE 

Greenwood, Gerald L., Carthage 
Groner, Melanie, Pearl 
Grunig, Laura, Laurel 
Guest, Michael, Brandon, K2 
Guillory, Doug, Clinton, AXA 
Gurram, Bob, Pearl 

Guyton, Elizabeth, Starkville 
Hackman, Margie, Brandon, AAA 
Haley, Krista, Columbus 
Halford, Lee, Hartselle, AL, AF 
Hall, Jo, Canton, AF 
Hall, Rob, Indianola, 2AE 

Halle, Denis, St, Catharines, ONT, ATfi 
Haller, Ronnie, Evansville, IN 
Haley, Kristine, Grenada 
Hammack, Angle Aberdeen, <i>M 
Hammock, William, Mooreville 
Hand, Renee, Terry, XQ 

312 / Freshmen 

Last minute cramming before an algebra test 
will get you no where! Photo Terry Cole. 



Cotton Candy is still a big seller at carnival 
events. Photo by Kostas Zorbalas. 

Handley, Tracy, Hamilton, AL 
Hanna, Becky, Jackson, XQ 
Hanna, William, Sikeston, MO, FIJI 
Hardimon, Pamela, Grenada 
Harlow, Rivers, Clarksdale, XQ 
Hans, Paul, Moss Point, AXA 

Hardin, Bill, Southaven, S^E 
Harlow, Boyce, Clarksdale, XQ 
Harmon, David, West Point 
Harmon, Jamie, Kosciusko 
Harmond, Ed, Columbus, 2<i>E 
Harper, Elizabeth, Columbus, KA 

Harper, Holly, Brickeys, AR 

Harrington, Jesse, Terry, 2X 

Harris, Angela, Columbus 

Hart, Karen, Jackson 

Hartman, Elizabeth, Ocean Springs 

Harkness, Ted, Noxapater 

Harvey, Amos, Jackson 
Harvey, Michael, Tupelo, 2X 
Harvey, Michael, Moss Point, K1 
Hausner, Brad, Webb 
Hawcroft, Brad, Flint, MI 
Hawcroft, Bart, Flint, MI 

Hawkins, Stephanie, Jackson, <i>M 
Hawkins, Virginia, Water Valley 
Hay, Shannon, Madison, Xil 
Hayes, Dephane, Coffeeville 
Hayles, Amy, Brookhaven 
Heath, Greg, Memphis, TN, 2X 

Helton, John, George County 
Hemphill, Newby, Greenwood 
Hemsley, Bonnie, Clinton 
Henderson, Lynn, Yazoo City, AF 
Henderson, Paul, Homewood, AL 
Henley, Lee, Mandeville, LA, AX 

Henry, Mark, Jonesboro, AR 
Henry, Rae Lynn, Forest 
Herndon, Kimberly, Amory, AFA 
Hester, Leigh Ann, Philadelphia 
Hester, Michael, Water Valley, ATfi 
Hicks, Alfred, Starkville 

Hicks, Shaun, Hernando 
Higginbotham, Sheri, Tupelo, Xfi 
Hildebrand, Heather, Germantown, TN, ^M 
HiU, Ann, Madison, AF 
Hill, David, Oxford 
Hill, Jennifer, Sturgis 

Hill, Traci, Belzoni 

Hill, Tori, Southaven 

Hill, Virginia, Starkville, AAA 

Hillver, Tracey, CarroUton, AL, ZTA 

Hilsdon, Donald, Brinkley, AR 

Hiltunen, Shawn, Hixson, AFA 

Freshmen / 313 

Msu • Msu • Msu • Msu • FRESHMEN • msu • msu • msv 


Hintson, Pam, Redwood, AAA 
Hiser, Roger, Whitehouse, OH 
Hobart, Kim, Avon, ZTA 
Hobby, Michael, Pascagoula 
Hobgood, Wendy, Vicksburg, KA 
Hodge, Gina, Raleigh 

Hodge, Timothy, Saltillo 

Hodges, Jamie, Woodville, AL, AFA 

Hodges, L. Rebecca, Eupora 

Hoff, Jennifer, Germantown, TN 

Holbrook, Kenneth, Ft. Walton Beach, PL, AX 

Holcombe, Melanie, Jackson, KA 

Holley, Michelle, Brandon, AAA 
Hollingshead, Christi, Laurel 
Hollis, Mitchell, Carthage 
Holmes, Ivan D., Greenville 
Holyfield, Joanna E., Corinth 
Hood, Melanie A., Aliceville, AL 

Horton, Charles, Jackson 
Horton, Michele, Grenada 
House, Kathy, Tupelo, AF 
Howard, Jeremy, Petal 
Howell, James, Winona 
Howington, Stephanie, Pearl 

Howland, Sean, Orlando, FL 
Hudson, Christopher, Vicksburg 
Huffstatler, Gena, Jackson, AF 
Humphreys, Edmond V. Ill, Blue Springs 
Humphrey, Nigel, Shannon 
Hunsucker, Stephanie, Somerville, TN 

Hunt, Michael, W. Memphis, AR, AXA 
Hunt, Shannon, Clarksdale, AFA 
Hunter, Audrey, Jackson, XJ2 
Hunter, Shawn, Southaven, IlKA 
Hurt, Reid, Ft. Smith, AR, K2 
Husbands, Deanna, Florence, AFA 

Ingels, Carolyn, Hattiesburg 
Ingram, John, Water Valley, SX 
Ingram, Trish, Jackson, <i>M 
Irby, Derek, Long Beach 
Ishee, Dana, Starkville, *M 
Iverson, Anda, Ocean Springs 

Jackson, Judith, Maben 
Jackson, Michael J., Clinton 
Jackson, Tony, Vicksburg 
Jackson, Victor, Carthage 
Jacques, Jeffrey, Springvale, ME 
Jacobi, Brandy, Jackson, AAA 

Jadzinski, Frankie, Columbus 
Jaffer, Nabeel, Dubai (U.A.E.) 
Jang, Harriet Jue, Yazoo City 
Janous, Kenny, Kosciusko 
Jarrett, Stephen, HazelGreer, AL 
Jefferson, Eric, Vicksburg 

Fashion board member, Jullian Dilard, dis- 
plays the latest MSU sportswear. Photo by 
Terry Cole. 

314 / Freshmen 



Kirk Vaughn grimaces as he plunges into the 
ice cold water. Photo by Terry Cole. 

Jenkins, Amanda, Jackson 
Jenkins, Amy, Itta Bena, Ar 
Jenkins, John, Pontotoc 
Jenkins, Rachel, Oakland 
Johnsey, Allison, Booneville 
Johnson, Allison, Tupelo 

Johnson, Andy, Hernando 
Johnson, Andy, Tupelo, 2X 
Johnson, David, Newton 
Johnson, Greg, Hazlehurst, IlKA 
Johnson, Jeffrey, Gulfport 
Johnson, Justin, Memphis, TN, FH 

Johnson, Mark, Amory, S<I>E 
Johnson, Stacy, Charleston 
Jones, Amanda, Smithdale, Ar 
Jones, Anna, Natchez 
Jones, Chip, Marks 
Jones, Donna, Yazoo City 

Jones, Jenelle, Starkville 
Jones, Kimberly, Brandon, AFA 
Jones, Leslie, Brandon 
Jones, Lisa, Macon, AF 
Jones, Telesia, Starkville 
Jordan, Barker, West Point, KA 

Jordon, Kelly, Jackson, Xfi 
Jue, Christina, Hollandale 
Justice, Allen, Tupelo, K2 
Juzang, Yolanda, Gulfport 
Kavanagh, Teresa, Biloxi 
Kavanaugh, Tracey, Jackson, AP 

Kelley, Emily, Baker, FL 
Kelly, Alana, Isola 
Kelley, Jennifer, Hattiesburg 
Kemp, Marvin, Fayetteville, AR 
Kemp, Penny, Meridian, ZTA 
Kennedy, JoeL Slaughter, LA 

Kent, Diane, Osyka, AP 
KimbaU, Melissa, Jackson, *M 
KimbrelLJeffrey, Starkville, K2 
Kimbrough, Catherine, Greenwood, Xfl 
King, Andrea E., Memphis, TN, ZTA 
King, Mary, Huntsville, AL, AAA 

King, Melanie, Clinton, AP 
Kirkpatrick, William P., Madison, 2<i>E 
Kiser, Jonathon, Monticello, 2$E 
Kitchens, Allen, Vicksburg, KS 
Kitchings, Todd, Cleveland, 2AE 
Knickerbocker, Kevin, Ridgeland 

Knight, Stanton, Greenwood, 2AE 
Kornegay, Brandi, Clarksdale 
Kramer, Tanya, Jackson, APA 
Krankey, Kim, Bay St. Louis 
Kremser, Lori, Clarksdale, ZTA 
Lacy, Michelle, Southaven 

Freshmen / 315 

MSU » MSU » MSU « MSU « FRESHMEN » msu » msu « msu 

• Lafontaine 

Lafontaine, Chad, Pass Christian 
Lamar, Alan, Meridian, KA 
Lancaster, RandaH, Indianola 
Lancaster, Tracee, Huntsville, AL, XQ 
Lane, Betty, Philadelphia 
Lane, Elizabeth, Senatobia, AFA 

Langston, Jeff, Brandon 
Larson, Julie, Houston, TX, AFA 
LaValle, Erik, Ocean Springs, AT$] 
Lawshe, Laurie, Kosciusko, ZTA 
LeBlanc, David, Carthage, AX 
LeBlanc, Jane, P!aquemine,LA, AF 

Lee, Suzanne, Hattiesburg 
Lee, Tim, Louise 
Leggett, Melissa, Pontotoc 
Lehman, Debbie R., Tupelo, AAA 
Lehnerer, Gerhard, Vicksburg 
Leith, Kimberly, Franklin, TN, AAA 

Leverette, Cindy, Greenville, AFA 

Leyden, Tara, Roswell, GA 

Lin, James, Swanseu, IL 

Lindsey, Marian, Brownsville, TN, XQ 

Linn, Heather, Marietta, GA, $M 

Lipsey, David, Birmingham, AL 

Little, Dana, New Albany, AF 
Little, Joey, Hernando 
Locke, David, Clanton, AL 
Lockhart, Darren, Jackson 
Lollar, Jennifer, Columbus 
Long, Anna, Belzoni 

Lopez, Candido, Starkville 
Love, Frederick, Moss Point 
Lowther, Ed, Clinton, FIJI 
Lowery, Cheryl, Bowdon, GA 
Lunceford, LeaAnn, Clinton, AFA 
Luke, Leslie, Union, 4>M 

Luna, P. Denise, Ripley 
Luse, Kristy, Benton, iM 
Lyell, Leigh Allison, Brandon, KA 
Lyons, Jennifer, Kilmichael 
Mabry, Kevin, Holcomb 
Madsen, Cynthia, Vicksburg 

Magee, Daniel, Greenwood, 2AE 

Maggio, Elizabeth, Indianola 

Maier, Melissa, Jackson, Xfi 

Makofsky, Maureen, New Orleans, LA, AFA 

Mallette, Tamatha, Ocean Springs 

Malone, Stephanie, Starkville, ZTA 

Manasco, Christie, Amory, AAA 

Manning, Sidney, Dunwoody, GA, ZTA 

Marion, Meka, Duck Hill 

Marlar, Kimberly, Birmingham, AL, AFA 

Marsalis, Jeffrey, Vicksburg 

Marsh, Mason, Jackson, 2<1>E 

316 / Freshmen 

The "Famous Maroon Band" prepares to per- 
form at the MSU vs USM game in Jackson. 
Photo by Kostas Zorbalas. 

vlSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • 



Leslie Andress and a friend display that 
warm MSU spirit. Photo by Julian Dillard. 

Martin, Cynthia, Hazlehurst, KA 

Martin, Tiffany, Clinton, ^M 

Marucci, Anthony C, Flanders, NJ, 4>KT 

Mason, David, Gulfport 

Mason, Kelly, Winona, Ar 

Masson, Lisa, Mandeville, LA, Ar 

Matthews, Heather, Jackson, ZTA 
Mattiace, MichaeL Jackson 
Matula, Stephanie, Philadelphia 
Maumus, Tonya, Arlington, TX 
McAlexander, Chris, Greenville, 2AE 
McAnulty, Brett, Vicksburg 

McCaffery, Molly, Kosciusko 
McCain, Rebecca, Greenwood, Xfi 
McCarley, Lara, Coffeeville, ^M 
McCarty, William K., Gautier 
McCaskiU, Kevin, Vicksburg 
McCauley, Jonathan, Memphis, TN 

McClellan, Denny, Hattiesburg 
McClure, L. Shannon, Vicksburg, AAA 
McCullough, John Todd, Louisville 
McCormick, Cory, Philadelphia 
McCormick, Andrea Missy, Duck Hill, AAA 
McCormick, Sjohn T., Kosciusko 

McCoy, Courtney, Jackson, XQ 
McCoy, Jason, Starkville, KS 
McCraw, John, Laurel 
McCubbins, Wes, Jackson, 2X 
McCurley, Marti, Woodville 
McDanieL Amy, Jackson 

McDin, Patrick, Jackson, KA 
McDonald, Jennifer, Natchez 
McDonald, Laura Lea, Beavercreek, OH 
McElmurray, Lori, Indianola, XQ 
McElveen, Cathy, New Orleans, LA, AT 
McGehee, Julie, Long Beach, ZTA 

McGehee, Tracy, Jackson, Xfl 
McGiU, Janna, Baton Rouge, LA 
McGlamery, Lee, Clinton, KA 
McKearney, Christopher, West Rockport, ME 
McKee, Willis R., Philadelphia, S^-E 
McKinney, Dana, Brandon, <I>M 

McKinney, Pam, Tupelo, "I'M 
McLain, Natalie, Columbus, KA 
McLaurin, Kristin, Vicksburg, <I>M 
McLellan, Jim, Jackson 
McLendon, David, Mendenhall 
McRee, Jody, Grenada 

McReynolds, Sara, Starkville, KA 
McWhorter, Shelley, Greenville, AFA 
McWhorter, Sug, Greenville, XQ 
McWilliams, Robert, Natchez 
Mealins, Caroline, Gautier, ZTA 
Megehee, Miriam, Vicksburg 

Freshmen / 317 

Msu ' Msu ' Msu * Msu » FRESHMEN « msu » msu « msu 

• Mellen 

Mellen, Mary Frances, Roanoke, VA, ArA 
Mellon, Elizabeth K., Clinton, KA 
Merritte, Mark, Jackson, KA 
Meydrech, Eddie, Clinton, AXA 
Mihalic, Cindy, Louisville 
Miller, Christopher, Anderson, SC 

Miller, James C, Brandon 

Miller, Jody, Meridian 

Miller, Shea, Quitman 

Mills, Christopher M., Calhoun City 

Milner, Shannon, Brandon, <i>M 

Mims, Wesley, Columbus 

Miner, Lee Ann, Jackson, XQ 

Ming, Allen, West Point 

Mitchell, Brad, Gulfport 

Mitchell, Karen, Ponchatoula, LA, AAA 

Mitchell, Wanda, Brandon, <I>M 

Mobley, Cristy, Tupelo 

Monroe, Lance, Huntsville, AL, 2$E 
Moody, J. Reynard, Grenada, KA 
Moore, MichaeL Hattiesburg, 2X 
Moore, Shawn, Saltillo, ATfi 
Moore, Taylor, New Albany, 2X 
Moore, Wendy, Pearl, ^M 

Moree, Shay, Gulfport, Xfl 
Morgan, Blair, Calhoun City, FIJI 
Morgan, Bryan, Natchez, AXA 
Morgan, Munni, Indianola, $M 
Morgan, Sandy, Southaven, <I>M 
Moroney, Cris, Natchez, KA 

Morris, Jennifer, Memphis, TN, AAA 
Morris, Wick, New Albany, 2X 
Morris, William, Stanton, TN,FIJI 
MosaL Judith, Madison, KA 
Moses, Natalie, Jackson, AF 
Mosquera, Ana Maria, Yazoo City 

Moye, Jefferson, Massena, NY 
Mracich, Aime, New Orleans, LA 
Mueller, John, Vicksburg 
Murphy, James, Carrollton, ATfi 
Murphy, Jay, Jackson, AXA 
Myers, Christy, Madison, KA 

Myers, Kristi, Germantown, TN 
Myers, John J., Huntsville, AL, 2<I>E 
Myers, Tiffany, Calhoun City, AAA 
Nail, David, Starkville 
Napier, Earnest II, Poplarville 
Neese, L. Stan, Albuquerque, NM 

Nelson, Benjamin, Madison, KA 
Nelson, Howard, Yazoo City 
Nevels, Kelly, Jackson, APA 
New, RacheL Greenville, Xfi 
Newton, John, Birmingham, AL 
Nicks, Chandra, Starkville 

318 / Freshmen 

Tisha Covington and Jackie Taliaferro talk 
under the tent at registration. Photo by Julian 




Pitts « 

Nolen, Michelle, Jackson 
Noone, Roddy, Jackson, 2AE 
Norment, Karen, Starkville 
Norris, Matt, Marks, 2*E 
Norris, William, SoutJiaven, IlKA 
Norton, Shannon, Meridian 

Novay, Dana, Amory, ZTA 
Nunnelee, Shannon, Belden, Ar 
O'Connell, Janey, Corinthi 
Oglesbee, Kimberly, DiamondJiead 
Ogorda, Mary, Gulf port 
O'Keefe, Brennan, Long Beach 

Orr, Whitney, Brandon, $M 
Outlaw, Joey, Silver City 
Page, Elizabeth, Tupelo, AAA 
Palazzo, Steven, Gulfport, 2X 
Papps, Rob, West Memphis, AR 
Farham, Jeannie, Amory, AAA 

Parker, Charles, Florence, 2X 
Parker, Trenton, Forest 
Parr, Angela, Bentonia 
Parrow, Chris, Brandon, K2 
Pass, Albertina, Holly Springs 
Patel, Nipa, Vicksburg 

Patel, Vaishali, Grenada 
Paterson, Tommy, Jackson, KA 
Patrick, Christy, Brandon 
Patureau, Alicia, Brandon, <I>M 
Peace, Oscar, Hollandale 
Pearson, Paul, Belzoni 

Peeler, Michael, Meadville 
Peeples, Brad, Starkville, 2X 
Pennebaker, Carey, Vicksburg, KA 
Pennington, Christopher, Pheba 
Pepper, John, Rolling Fork 
Perry, Chris, Tunica, ^KT 

Perry, Jennifer, Tunica 

Perry, Wes, Memphis, TN 

Pertuit, Dwight Wade Jr., New Orleans, LA 

Peterson, L. Denise, Clinton 

Petrus, Eric, Helena, AR,FIJ1 

Pettyjohn, Kelli, Memphis, TN, ZTA 

Phares, Angela, Clinton, LA, <1>M 
Philley, Chris, Jackson, KS 
Phillips, Alanna G., Brandon, ZTA 
Phillips, Jennifer, Southaven, ZTA 
Phillips, Robert C, Morton 
Phillips, Shana, Meridian 

Phillips, S.T., Pascagoula 
Pichett, Robert A., Vicksburg 
Pillow, Gill, Helena, 2X 
Pinero, Trent, Picayune 
Pinkerton, Doug, Winona 
Pitts, Brian H., Newton 

These students are the proud holders of sea- 
son tickets. Photo by Mark Warner. 

Freshmen / 319 

Msu ' Msu » Msu » Msu » FRESHMEN » msu » msu » msu 

• Pleasant 

Pleasant, Beth, Jackson, Ar 
Poe, Katrina, French Camp 
Poer, Amy, Birmingham, AL, ArA 
Poindexter, Tina, Vicksburg, AAA 
Pope, Spencer, Carthage 
Powe, Christopher, McComb, KA 

Powell, Donald, Natchez, KA 
Powell, William, Gulfport 
Power, Brandon, Kilmichael 
Powers, Chris, Florence, AL 
Powers, J. Shelley, Biloxi 
Presley, Lance, Tupelo 

Psenicka, Edward, Berwyn, IL 
Purvis, Paige, Jackson, SX 
Putnam, Robert, Yazoo 
Raley, Suzanne, Biloxi 
Rambin, Graham, Natchez 
Rapport, Jennifer M., Gautier, Xil 

Ratliff, Julie, Jackson 
Rawson, Janet, Starkville 
Ray, Carole, Coldwater, Xfi 
Ray, Lin, Memphis, TN, HKA 
Record, Carrie, Meridian 
Reed, Donna, Starkville, ZTA 

Reed, Donna M., Louisville 
Reed, Karen, Gulfport 
Reed, Lane, McCall Creek 
Reichard, Betty, Easton, MD, AFA 
Reid, Allison, Southaven, KA 
Reid, Amy, Southaven, KA 

Reigle, Denise, Southaven, ATA 
Renskers, Jane, Tupelo, ATA 
Repass, Catherine, Laurel, MD 
Reynolds, Denise, Dalton, GA 
Reynolds, Gwendolyn, Grenada 
Rice, Jeff, Saltillo, 2<1>E 

Rice, Ronnie, West Jefferson, AL 
Richards, Mary Beth, Columbus, <I>M 
Richardson, Brent, Kosciusko 
Richardson, RacheL Columbus 
Rickman, Lisa, Columbus, KA 
Rigdon, Kelsi, Union 

Rigsby, Kerri, Pascagoula, ZTA 
Riles, Katie, Vicksburg, Xfi 
Riley, Jennifer, Columbus 
Risher, Laurie, Forest 
Rivers, Starella, Jackson 
Roark, Debra, Benton 

Roberson, Richard, Memphis, TN 
Roberson, Steve, Jackson, AXA 
Roberts, Meredith, Tupelo 
Robinson, Lance, Finksburg, MD 
Robinson, Sabrina, Ackerman 
Rockwell, Molly, Fairhope, AL 

320 / Freshmen 

Students gather before the start of the 
Watermellon Fest dance. Photo by Terry 


Shute • 


These young ladies work on a sign welcom- 
ing Alpha Gamma Delta to MSU. Photo by 
Terry Coleman. 

Rodgers, Pamela L., Jackson, ZTA 
Rogers, Melissa, Laurel, KA 
Rose, Ann, Indianola, XQ 
Rounsaville, Lezlie, Oakland, KA 
Rozell, Chnita, Edwards 
Ruby, Robert, Starkville, K2 

Rudd, Harold, Lewisville, TX 
Ruff, Paul, Long Beach 
Ruffin, Michael, Pearl 
Russell, Becky, Vicksburg 
Russell, Brent, Huntsville, AL, KS 
Russell, Todd, Jackson, HKA 

Salley, Charndra, Niceville, FL 
Sanders, Angela, Columbus, AT 
Sanders, Dwight, Gulfport, K2 
Sanford, Jennifer, New Albany 
Sappington, Suzanne, Starkville, AAA 
Saul, Rhonda Rana, West Point 

Saunders, Jon, Starkville 

Saunders, Melinda E., Memphis, TN, XQ 

Sbravati, Ron, Alligator, K2 

Schade, Mary Virginia, Murfreesboro,TN 

Schilling, Amanda, McComb, XO 

Schofield, Christian, Memphis 

Schreiher, Beth, Birmingham, AL 
Scholl, Sandy, Starkville, KA 
Schwan, Robert, Mobile, AL 
Scott, Leann, Crystal Springs, KA 
Scott, William L. Jr., Woodland 
Scruggs, Brian, Alexandria, LA 

Scruggs, Chad, Tupelo 
Seeman, Shelley, Nesbit 
Selvie, Cora Denise, Starkville 
Sessums, Craig, Jackson, 2X 
Shannon, Lauren, New Albany, AF 
Sharp, Alyson, Meridian, AT 

Sharp, Louis, Columbus, SAE 

Sharp, Stefanie, Ocean Springs 

Sharpe, Matthew, Rolling Fork 

Shaw, Sherry, Jackson, KA 

Shaw, Stephanie, Camden 

Sheffer, Tamatha L., Highland Village, Tx 

Shelly, Ronnie, Franklin, TN, 2*E 
Shelton, Jennifer, Columbus 
Shepherd, Debbie, Columbus 
Shepherd, Kim, Louisville 
Shields, Mark, Amory, AXA 
Shipman, Hunt Dyersburg, TN 

Shoelen, Michael, Dubuque, lA 
Shoemake, Jason, Aruada, CO 
Shows, Gregory, Brandon 
Shull, Susan, Hattiesburg 
Shumate, Curtis, Daleville, AXA 
Shute, Susan, Greenwood, Xil 


Freshmen / 321 

Msu » Msu » Msu » Msu » FRESHMEN » msu » msu » msu 

• Simkins 

Simkins, Jennifer, Benton 
Simnicht, Laura, Ocean Springs, ZTA 
Simpson, Glenn L., Flora, 2<i>E 
Slater, Jennifer, Jackson 
Smith, Andre, Lena 
Smith, Arnold, Jackson 

Smith, Audra, BrookJiaven 
Smith, Buffee, Greenwood, <t>M 
Smith, Chandra, Natcliez, AL 
Smith, David, Pearl 
Smith, Jennifer, Gautier, ZTA 
Smith, Jon, Selmer, TN 

Smith, Kyle, Gulfport 
Smith, Laura, Greenville 
Smith, Leigh, MempJiis, TN, ZTA 
Smith, Lesley, Natchez, AV 
Smith, Michelle D., Caledonia 
Smith, Natalie, Natchez 

Smith, Rhonda, Starkville 
Smith, Robert, Clinton 
Smith, Robyn, Enterprise, AL 
Smith, Shannon, West Point, KA 
Smith, Stacia, Brookhaven, ^M 
Smith, Stephen, Dallas, TX 

Smith, Thomas, Covington, TN, ATfi 
Snow, LaQuitha, Chicago, IL 
Specs, Shane, Tupelo, 2X 
Speights, Kristina, LaPlace, LA 
Spivey, Dan, Jackson, FIJI 
Sorensen, Scott, Omaha, NE 

Sory, Maribeth, Isola 

Souter, Steven, Magnolia, AR 

Stanard, Jason, Clinton, Z^E 

Starnes, John, Starkville 

Steadman, Benjamin Todd, Jackson, 2$E 

Steedley, Amanda, Decatur, AL 

Stevenson, William, Baton Rouge, LA 

Stewart, Terri, Amory, KA 

Stewart, Tracy, Kosciusko 

Stewart, Willie, Holly Springs 

StigaH, Lisa, Anguilla, <i>M 

Stinson, Jaaqua R., Landover Hills, MD 

Stipp, Kimberly, Nashville, TN 
Stockett, Chad, Jackson, SX 
Stokes, Donna, Philadelphia 
Stone, Daran, Columbus 
Stone, EarL Calhoun City 
Stone, Emily, McComb 

Stout, Jeff, Columbus 
StovaU, Kramer, Greenville, 2AE 
Strada, Stacey, New Orleans, LA, APA 
Strech, Scott, Greenwood, AX 
Stribling, Michael, Phildelphia, AX 
Stricklin, Scott, Jackson 

322 / Freshmen 

These students relax on the lawn behind Mc- 
Gruder Hall. Photo by Mark Warner. 



Free Coke and hotdogs attracted several stu- 
dents to the Activities Fair. Photo by Mark 

Stringer, Melinda J., Jonesboro, AR 
Stubblefield, Susan, Jackson, AF 
Sturdivant, Mervin, Columbus 
Sullivan, David Ty, Denham Springs, LA 
Sullivan, Sean P., Starkville,FIJI 
Swain, Linda K., Starkville, Xfi 

Swedenburg, Janie, Mayhew, KA 
Swenson, Travis, Long Beach, AX 
Sykes, Debbie, Indianola 
Szabo, Sharon, Racine, WI, AFA 
Szeto, Judy, Greenwood 
Tabb, Tracy, Rosedale, AF 

Tankson, Jeanetta, Rolling Fork 
Taylor, Danny R., Clinton 
Taylor, Cindy, Mercer, IN, AFA 
Taylor, Elizabeth, Brandon, AF 
Taylor, Jennifer, Eupora, AT 
Taylor, Jill, Summit 

Taylor, Lisa, Germantown, TN, ZTA 
Taylor, Meegan, Belzoni 
Taylor, Neal, Teoc 
Taylor, Rita, Starkville 
Taylor, Tanya, Weir 
Taylor, Zimiko, Columbus 

Teel, Suzanne, Clarksdale, ZTA 

Temple, Donna, Starkville 

Thaker, Deven, Edwards, ATfi 

Thames, John W. Ill, Stuttgart, W Germany, ATfl 

Thaxton, Tonia, Grenada, Xii 

Thigpen, Caroline, West Point 

Thigpen, Sandye, Rolling Fork 
Thomas, Ashley, Brandon 
Thomas, Betsy, Columbus, KA 
Thomas, Jennifer, Jackson, AAA 
Thomas, John, Jackson, 2X 
Thomas, Melissa, Scottsboro, AL, AFA 

Thomas, Sheila, Pickens 
Thomas, Tammy, Yazoo City, AAA 
Thomas, Wendy, Merritt Island, FL, ZTA 
Thomason, Sharon, Huntsville, AL, AFA 
Thompson, Julie, Starkville, $M 
Thompson, Lee, Jackson, KA 

Thompson, Lisa, Hamilton 
Thompson, Mona, Columbia 
Thompson, Rosie, Aberdeen 
Thompson, Stacy, Columbus, *M 
Thorne, Dean, Starkville, -l-KT 
Thornell, Ellen, Shreveport, LA, Xfi 

Thornton, Tracey, Clinton, AAA 
Timbs, Dion, Moorhead, Xfi 
Tisdale, Robyn, Vicksburg 
Todd, Michael, Grenada 
Toft, Karen, Jackson, AFA 
Toler, Rachelle, Greenville, *M 

Freshmen / 323 





Tolliver, Jahan, Vicksburg 
Trainor, Andrea, Jackson, KA 
Tribble, Margaret, Cedar Bluff 
Triplet!, Dexter, Louisville 
Trott, Aaron, Belden 
Trotter, Phillip, Kilmichael 

Tuey, Charles, Godfrey, IL 
Turcotte, Leah, Clinton, ZTA 
Tyndall, Larry, Columbus 
Tyner, Lewis, Clinton, AXA 
Vadhwa, Seema, Vicksburg 
Valentine, Lori, Vicksburg, XO 

Vandevelde, Kristi, Starkville, Xil 
Vandiver, Mandy, Tupelo 
Vaughn, Chandra, Starkville 
Vaughn, Eddie, Cleveland, AXA 
Vines, Pamela, Woodville 
Vinet, Glen, Gretna, LA 

Voelker, Donna, Pearl 
Wager, Todd, Petal 
Walden, Leigh, Indianola, *M 
Walker, Howard, Kosciusko 
Walker, Kimberly, Jackson 
Wallace, Barry, Starkville 

Wallace, Brian, Natchez 
Wallace, Felicia, Soso 
Walsh, Robert, Lilburn, GA 
Walters, Greg, Kingwood, TX 
Walker, Kathryn Little Rock, AR 
Walker, Wendy, Itta Bena, KA 

Walton, Mary Ann, Water Valley 

Ward, Hilda, McCool 

Ware, Keith, Kilmichael 

Warren, Cathy, Birmingham, AL, APA 

Washington, Maple, Greenville 

Wesserman, David, Vicksburg 

Watkins, Chip, Madison, K2 
Watkins, Rennora, Greenville 
Watson, Leeana, Greenville, Xil 
Watson, Naomi, Corinth, ZTA 
Watson, Robbie, Jackson 
Watson, Sonett, Clinton 

Weaver, Michelle, Sebastopol, AP 
Weaver, Rick, Gulfport, AX 
Weaver, William, West Memphis, AR 
Webb, Shannon, Pearl 
Weeks, Madell, Eupora 
Weihing, Laura, Pascagoula, KA 

Welch, Susan, Jackson, KA 
Wells, Chip, Columbus, 2*E 
Wells, Molly, Meridian 
Wells, Tonya, Saulsbury, TN, ZTA 
Wenzel, Julie, Tunica, AP 
Weseli, Brett, Columbus, 2X 

324 / Freshmen 

These pledges are "looking good" at the 
Watermellon Pest. Photo by Mark Warner. 


Zuber « 

West, John, Shreveport, LA 
Whitaker, Wesley, Killen, AL 
White, Elgenia, Winona 
White, Lisa, Clinton 
Whitehead, Katria, Vicksburg 
Whitfield, Megan, Decatur 

Whilt, Beth, Brandon, <I>M 
Wicker, John David, Hattiesburg, KA 
Wiggins, Robert, Picayune, AX 
Wilcher, Tabatha, McComb 
Wilcox, Grant, Jackson, S^E 
Wiley, Ladonnal, Grenada 

Wilkes, Bryan, Memphis, TN, 2X 
Wilkes, Wesley, Natchez 
Wilkins, Jennifer, Zachary, LA, AAA 
Wilkson, Lisa, Starkville, <i>M 
Williams, Brenda, Durant 
Williams, Cynthia, Columbus 

Williams, Parrish, Columbus 
Williams, Elizabeth, Water Valley 
Williams, J. David, Columbus 
Williams, Rodney, Dillwyn, VA 
Williams, Seth, Biloxi 
Williamson, Brian, Selma, AL 

Williamson, Jill, Pearl 
Willis, Michael, Gulf Breeze, FL, ATO 
Wilson, Beth, Brandon, AAA 
Wilson, Jen, Brandon, ZTA 
Wilson, Tawanda, Woodville 
Winn, Amy, Hattiesburg, ZTA 

Winpigler, Sherra, Vicksburg 
Winstead, Kim, Jackson, <I>M 
Wise, Barry Anne, Gulfport, KA 
Witthauer, Rob, Knoxville, TN 
Woitt, Wesley, Ft. Walton Beach, FL 
Wolfe, Gwendolyn, Winona, AF 

Wolfe, Michael, Starkville, SX 
Womack, Michael, Jackson, 2AE 
Worrell, Tracy, Ackerman, AFA 
Wray, Catherine, Ocala, FL 
Wren, Julie, Greenville, ZTA 
Wurm, David, Clinton, FIJI 

Wurm, Van, Clinton, FIJI 
Yarbrough, Steven, Louisville, 2AE 
Yarbrough, Tammy, Jackson, KA 
Yelverton, Jennifer, Vicksburg, AFA 
Young, Jason, Greenwood, 2X 
Younger, Becky, Columbus, ZTA 

Younger, Kyle, Columbus 
Zachary, Carmen, Brandon, KA 
Zadroga, Mike, Jackson, 2X 
Zarlengo, Lori, Denver, CO 
Zuber, Rozlyn Anne, Starkville 



Bicycles have become a way of life for some 
students, as a remedy for the parking sit- 
uation. Photo by John Wood. 

Freshmen / 325 




Bates • 

Abbey, Randall, Webb 
Abel, Beth, Tupelo, KA 
Abston, Joe, Gautier 
Adams, Joan, Vicksburg 
Adcock, Tanya, Jackson, KA 
Adcox, Paul II, Jackson, FIJI 

Agostinelli, John P., Vicksburg 
Agregaard, Nikki Jade, Gulfport 
Ainsworth, Christy, Richland, AAA 
Akin, Michele, Tupelo 
Akins, Andrea, Oxford, X12 
Akins, Nicole, Starkville 

Albright, James, Piano, TX, IIKA 
Alderson, Robert Jr., Vicksburg 
Alford, Christy, Tylertown 
Allen, David, Jackson, FIJI 
Allison, JoEllen, Columbus, AP 
Anderson, Blaine, Memphis, TN, K2 

Anderson, Tamara, Hattiesburg, AAA 
Anderson, Wayne, Clinton 
Andrews, Kimberly C, Picayune 
Andrews, Tammy June, Pontotoc 
Anklam, Elizabeth, Marshall, MN 
Arabshahi, Alireza, Qom, Iran 

Armstrong, Cynthia D., Belmont 
Armstrong, Mark L., St. Joseph, LA 
Arnold, Frank S. Ill, Jackson, K2 
Arnold, James Todd, Pearl 
Atherton, Candace, Brandon, APA 
Arthur, Sean H., Washington C.H., OH 

Atkinson, Marjorre, Jackson 
Bagwell, Berkeley, Jackson 
Bailey, Charles, Jr„ Lilbum, GA 
Bailey, Dwight, Port Gibson 
Bailey, Toya, Starkville, KA 
Baker, Brian, Brandon, 2AE 

Baker, Holly, Brandon, Xfi 
Baker, Marcella, Indianola, Xfi 
Baker, Missy, Brandon, KA 
Baldwin, Troy, Vicksburg, K2 
Ball, Matthew, Hattiesburg 
Ballard, Sherrie, Meridian, ZTA 

Barbee, Craig, Memphis, TN 
Barber, Chuck, Tupelo, 2X 
Barker, Sara, Gautier 
Barlow, Dee Dee, Jackson 
Barnes, Sandra, Loreana 
Barnette, Mary, Meridian 

Barr, Pamela, West Point 
Barrett, Brian, Birmingham, AL 
Barron, Stephen, Memphis, TN, KS 
Barshaw, Todd, Beaverton, MI 
Bartlett, Leda M. R., Starkville 
Bates, Catherine, Pheba, KA 

rinding that the days activities have taken 
ir toll on his energy, this student collapses at 
first available spot. Photo by Julian Dillard. 


Sophomores / 327 





Beck, Jennifer K., Jackson, XQ 

Beebe, James, West Memphis, AR, AXA 

Bell, Bessie M., Starkville 

Bell, Beverly, Inverness, XS2 

Bell, Christopher, Kosciusko, IlKA 

Bell, Latavious, Sturgis, i>BZ 

Bennett, Monica, Columbus, KA 
Benninger, Eric, Toronto, Canada 
Berry, Elizabeth, Memphis, TN, KA 
Bertke, Dana, Brainerd, MN, AAA 
Bewley, Jay, Jackson 
Bigelow, Nancy, Columbus, APA 

Biggers, Suzanne, Clinton 
Black, Merrian, Macon 
Blaine, Andrea, Koscuisko, ZTA 
Blake, Maria, Jackson 
Blalock, Jason, Columbus, KA 
Blankenship, Mike, Aberdeen, FH 

Blount, Shayne, Jackson, AF 
Boatwright, David, Starkville 
Bodron, John Allen, Biloxi, AXA 
Bonner, William C, Starkville 
Boone, Stephanie, Charleston 
Bosarge, Chris, Moss Point 

Bounds, Brad, Philadelphia, K2 
Bowen, Russ, Tupelo 
Bowie, Meridith, Long Beach 
Box, Gary W., Centreville 
Box, John David, Ripley, 2AE 
Boyd, Jennifer, Tupelo, AP 

Bozeman, Teresa G., Hazlehurst 
Brackett, Robyn, Jackson, AP 
Bradford, Juan, Forest 
Branch, John, Durant, <i>B2 
Brannon, Susan, Southaven, KA 
Branscome, Will, Grenada, K2 

Brewer, Suzanne, Gulfport, ZTA 
Brey, Terrance, Waterloo, WI 
Bridges, Paula, Clinton, KA 
Brinkley, Emily, Jackson, <i>M 
Brock, Katherine, Memphis, TN, ZTA 
Brocknay, Brent, Germantown, TN, <i>KT 

Brooks, Brett, Tupelo 
Brooks, Kevin, Athens, AL 
Brown, Aaron, Baytown, TX 
Brown, Elizabeth, Picayune 
Brown, Leonard, Starkville, 2N 
Brown, Michelle, Corinth, AAA 

Brown, Renee, Gloster 
Brown, Stephanie, Milwaukee, WI, ZTA 
Browning, Annette, CoUierville, TN 
Bruce, Janet, Huntsville, AL, ZTA 
Bryant, Beth, Germantown, TN, KA 
Buford, Kristin, Terry, KA 

328 / Sophomores 

"I'd say she's a resident of Hull; anyway she's 
moving in somewhere." Photo by Julian Dil- 




Buntyn, William, Gulfport, K2 
Burcham, Brian, Big Spring, TX 
Burge, Don Richard, Jr., Carriere 
Burns, Jodie, Los Angeles, CA, KA 
Burns, Karen, Kilmichael 
Burt, Richard, Madison 

Burtnett, Edwin, Richland, S^E 
Burton, Chelley, Ocean Springs 
Bush, Kenneth, Starkville, 2N 
Bush, Terri, Pearl 
Bushey, Ginny, Corinth, XQ 
Bustin, Jennifer, Gautier, AF 

Butler, Jimmy, Humboldt, TN, ATt2 

Butler, Tammy, Starkville 

Butler, Trent, Meridian 

Byrd, Eva Jo, Starkville 

Cade, John, Clinton 

Cade, Michelle, Brooksville, Ar 

Caffey, Shannon, Winona 
Caire, Megan, Metairie,LA 
Callahan, Robyn, Jackson, AAA 
Campbell, Jay, Dyersburg, TN,FIJI 
Canizaro, Diana, Vicksburg 
Cannady, Perri, Madison, AAA 

Canada, Scott, Brandon, S^E 
Carpenter, Lillie, Vicksburg 
Carpenter, Scott, Hammond, LA 
Carpenter, Travis, Jackson, 2AE 
Carruth, Dwayne, Greensburg, LA 
Carruth, Kerri, Jackson 

Carter, Scott, Jackson 
Carter, Sommer, Philadelphia 
Carter, Tammy, Noxapater 
Castle, Michele, Louisville, AAA 
Cater, Kimberlee, Starkville, AP 
Cave, Christopher, Long, Beach 

Chambley, MaryRuth, Winona 
Chandler, Matthew, Starkville 
Chatham, Catherine, Hattiesburg, Xil 
Cheung, Yiu-Chung, Hong Kong 
Chism, Johnny, Columbus 
Chow, Chuck, Hollandale, AX 

Christie, Colleen, Cape May, NJ, AAA 

Clark, Andy, Jackson, 2AE 

Clark, D.W., Winona 

Clark, Karen, Greenwood, KA 

Clark, Kathryn A., Gulfport 

Clark, Melonie, Ethel 

Clark, Nicole, Holcomb, Xfi 

Clark, Thomas, Watchung, NJ, *KT 

Clark, Willie Earl, Shaw, SAE 

Clay, Ursula, Aberdeen 

Clements, Joseph Thomas III, Little Rock, AR 

Cline, Dana, Clinton, AAA 

George Hall houses University Relations and 
communications advisors. Photo by Terry 

Sophomores / 329 





Clinton, Richard B., Tupelo, S-I-E 
Cockayne, Cheryl, Jackson, KA 
Coggin, Larry W., Tupelo 
Coker, Tabitha L., Vaiden 
Cole, Kerry, Amory, AT 
Coleman, Allen, Clarksdale, 2X 

Coleman, Carol, Washington D.C. 

Coleman, Kim, Starkville, <i>M 

Coleman, Michael Terry, Aberdeen, ITKA 

Collier, Bryan, Etta,FH 

Collier, Joan, Murfreesboro,TN, Ar 

Columbus, Gene, Leland, riKA 

Compton, Jody, New Orleans, LA 
Cook, Stephen T., Vaiden, <i>B2 
Cook, Wendy, Quitman 
Cooper, Holly, Brandon, ZTA 
Copeland, Pamela, Corinth 
Corbin, Michelle, Lambert, Ar 

Carder, Kevin, Winona 
Corr, Lauri, Alva, OK 
Covington, Tisha, Water Valley 
Cowen, Kristen, Chalmette, LA 
Cowling, William D., Pensacola, FL 
Cox, Shiquita, Shannon 

Craft, Paul, Jackson,FIJI 

Crawford, Jennifer, Memphis, TN, ZTA 

Crawford, Jerry, Jackson 

Crawley, Kathlyn, Brandon 

Crews, Charles K., Friendswood, TX 

Crocker, Ken, Jackson, 2AE 

Crocker, Rita, Fulton 
Cross, Jolly, Jamaica, W.I., iM 
Cronin, Rana, Oxford 
Crowley, Phillip, Maben 
Crump, Demetria, Starkville 
Crump, Karen, Chicago, IL 

Cumberland, Susan, Preston 
Cummings, Amy, Mantee 
Dallas, Wendi, Cleveland, Xfi 
Dalten, Missy, Clinton, KA 
Daniel, Jeana, Heth, AR 
Daniels, Ashley, Greenwood 

Daniels, Charles, Natchez 
Daves, Eliska, Columbus, AAA 
Davenport, Gregory, Cedar Bluff 
Davenport, Joseph, Florence 
Davidson, Cheryl, Columbus, ZTA 
Davidson, Jamie, Carthage 

Davidson, Lyndon A., West Point 
Davis, Eric, Long Beach 
Davis, Molly, Starkville 
Davis, Tommy, Kosciusko, IIKA 
Davoli, Elizabeth, Baton Rouge, LA 
Daws, Janet, DeKalb 

Rosalynn Mister works diligently on the or- 
ganizations section of the Rei'eille as Terry 
Cole looks on. Photo by Julian Dillard. 

330 / Sophomores 

i >■ 


ASU * MSU ' MSU « MSU * MSU « MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU » „„ 

Farris • 

Day, Harry, Madison, <1>KT 
Dean, Deidra, McComb 
Dean, Shanen, Eupora, <i>M 
Dean, Sharon, Calhoun City, <I>M 
Deddens, Johnny, Jackson, IlKA 
DeFord, Lisa, Clarksdale, XQ 

Delaney, Harry, Long Beach 

De Metz, Robert A. Jr., Peachtree City, GA, <i>KT 

Dendy, Glenn E., Houston 

Deviney, Samantha, Pine Bluff, AR, AAA 

Din, Dawn M., Brentwood, TN, AL 

Dobbs, Dee, Greenville, IlKA 

Dobbs, Mark, Gulfport 
Dodson, Susan, Pearl, AAA 
Doggett, Kimberly, Waynesboro 
Dollar, Rachel, Amory, AF 
Dong, Chris Todd, Jackson, 2N 
Donnell, Steve, Brandon, KS 

Doolittle, Michelle, Starkville, <I>M 
Douglas, Holly Anne M., Jackson 
Downing, Michael, Jackson, KA 
Dubose, Jennifer, Bolton 
Duck, Melinda, Starkville 
Duffee, Jennifer, Laurel 

Dukette, Russell, Brandon, KA 
Dulin, Martha, Itta Bena, KA 
Duncan, Billy, Kosciusko 
Dupree, Jacob, Bay St. Louis, AX 
Dutiel, Kerry, Brandon, AL 
Easom, Caren, Meridian, ^M 

Egdorf, Lee E., New Orleans, LA, 
Edwards, Amy, Carrollton 
Edmonson, Ashley, Madison, AF 
Edwards, David, Mobile, AL, AX 
Edwards, Donna R., Starkville, *M 
Edwards, James, Coffeeville 

Edwards, Karen, Mathiston 

Ellis, John, Starkville 

Ellis, Missy, Clinton, AAA 

Ellison, Dale, Pearl 

English, Patrick, Birmingham, AL, AX 

Enlow, Edwin, Mayfield, KY, ATfi 

Evans, Celeste, Meridian 
Evans, David, Greenwood, ATO 
Ewing, Adam, Prairie 
Ezelle, Amy, Tupelo, AAA 
Eager, Genevieve, Starkville, KA 
Fairley, Patrick, Jackson 

Falco, Nikki, Houlka, AF 
Faler, Tracy, Hattiesburg, AAA 
Farmer, Julia, Vicksburg, AAA 
Farris, Beth, Clinton, <i>M 
Farris, Blake, Dickinson, TX,FIJI 
Farris, Louanne, Brandon 

Playing card games is a good way to spend 
spare time. Photo by Mark Warner. 

Sophomores / 331 





Ferguson, Christopher, Baltimore, MD 
Ferguson, Joseph, Tacoma, WA 
Fisher, James L., Corinth, IlKA 
Fitzpatrick, Amy, Germantown, TN 
Fitzpatrick, Kerry, Florence 
Fletcher, Brad, Vicksburg, FIJI 

Floyd, Terry, Durant, ^BS 
Flynn, Allison, Tupelo 
Foote, Don, Jackson 
Ford, David, Byhalia 
Ford, William, Jackson 
Forman, Michelle, Brandon 

Fortenberry, Sandra, Tupelo 
Foshee, Michelle, Isola 
Frank, Andy, Kosciusko, IIKA 
Frazier, Shelly, Leland, AAA 
Frazure, Amy, Kosciusko, <I>M 
Freshour, Sheila G., Starkville 

Fromm, Pamela, Columbus, AT 
Frye, Dena, Pascagoula, X12 
Fuller, Brian, Moss Point, K2 
Fultz, Sandra, Vicksburg 
Fondren, George W., Clinton, K2 
Furr, William, Jackson, 2AE 

Gaddis, Memrie, Forest, AAA 
Gaines, Debra, Senatobia 
Galaher, Geof, Laurel 
Gann, Victoria Michelle, Vernon, A! 
Gant, Christopher L., Corinth 
Garbarino, Shawn, Marietta, GA 

Garcia, Elizabeth, Corinth 

Garland, Cary, Vicksburg 

Gautreaux, Richard, New Orleans, LA, FIJI 

Gazaway, Susan, Starkville 

Gentry, Holly A., Starkville, KA 

George, Christina, Tunica, <I>M 

Gilliland, Scott, Pascagoula, K2 
Gilmore, Sheila, Port Gibson 
Gladney, Lyle, Kosciusko 
Glidewell, James, Memphis, Tn, AXA 
Gober, Melissa M., Decatur, AL 
Goding, Sarah Jayne, Durham, NH 

Gordon, John, Houston, TX, AXA 
Gore, James, Houston 
Gore, Stephanie, Houston 
Gowan, Michael, McAdams 
Grantham, William, Hattiesburg 
Grassel, Claus, Hazlehurst, KA 

Graves, Bill, Thomasville, AL 
Green, Deborah, Jackson, AAA 
Green, Edgar, Greenville 
Green, Purvie, Brandon 
Greenlee, Jill, Kilmichael, AT 
Gregory, Teressa, Louisville 

332 / Sophomores 

Gini Herring tries her luck at a game spon 
sored by WKOR. Photo by Julian Dillard. 

vlSU * MSU ' MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU « MSU » 
Higinbotham » 

Grey, Clifford E., Vicksburg 
Griffeth, Laura, Ashburn, GA 
Griffin, Brian, Gulfport 
Griffin, Moak, Columbus, 2AE 
Grimes, Richard, Florence 
Grove, Ricky, Jackson 

Guice, Cathy, Starkville 
Gunn, Kay G., Carthage, AF 
Guynes, David, Huntsville, AL, S^E 
Haas, Bryan E., Dubuque, lA, AX 
Haas, Hud, Fort Worth, TX, FIJI 
Haley, Paula A., Goodman 

Hall, Frank, Memphis, TN 
Hamer, Thomas, Dyersburg, TN, FIJI 
Hamilton, Emily, Shannon, KA 
Hammons, William, Grenada, KA 
Hanes, Pamela A., Vicksburg, AAA 
Harbin, LaMonda, Winona, ZTA 

Harbour, Shawn, Philadelphia, <I>M 

Harden, Tracy, Birmingham, AL, AT 

Harder, Hilary, Starkville, ZTA 

Hardwick, Katherine D., Grosse Pointe, MI 

Hardy, Joe, Memphis, TN 

Hardy, Missy, Germantown, TN, AAA 

Harkins, Paul, Gulfport, K2 
Harlow, Lib, Jackson, KA 
Harper, Donna, Kosciusko 
Harr, Charles, Morristown, TN 
Harris, Angela, Clarksdale 
Harris, Cassandra, Starkville 

Harris, Gary E., Crystal Springs 
Harris, Jonathan, Dallas, TX, FH 
Harris, Koretta, Starkville 
Harris, Malenda, Tupelo, AFA 
Harris, Marion, Pascagoula, FIJI 
Harris, Melissa, Ft. Lauderdale, FL 

Harris, Sheila, Starkville 
Harris, Todd, Brandon, S$E 
Hawkins, Gary, Calhoun City 
Hawkins, Leslie, Clinton, ZTA 
Hawkins, Paula, Calhoun City, AF 
Hayes, Corey, Greenwood, SX 

Head, Van J., Hatley 
Henderson, Donna, Miramar, FL, AAA 
Henderson, Lee, New Albany, FH 
Henderson, Thomas S., Tupelo 
Hensarling, Rebecca, Hattiesburg, AAA 
Herod, Patricia, Winona 

Herring, Gini, Kilmichael, AFA 
Herrington, Julie, Eupora, AAA 
Hickman, William, Saucier 
Hicks, Jeff, Natchez 
Higgason, Becky, Louisville 
Higinbotham, Shannon, Tupelo, AAA 


The KOR "Giant Boom Box" was seen at 
several events on campus. Photo by Julian 

Sophomores / 333 





Hill, Richard, Saltillo 
Hill, Slacey, Greenville, *M 
Hinlon, Trina, Starkville 
Hitt, Laura, Huntsville, AL, KA 
Hodge, Gwendolyn, Raleigh 
Hodgson, Geoffrey, Brookhaven, IlKA 

Holcomb, Karl, Flora, S-l-E 
Holland, Monica, Birmingham, AL, Xfi 
Hollingshed, Charles, Starkville 
Hollis, James B. Jr., Meridian 
Hollman, Jodi, Jackson 
Holloway, Cynthia L., Starkville 

Horecky, John, Jackson, KA 
Horn, Jeff, Memphis, TN,FIJ1 
Horner, Steve, Jackson, SAE 
Houston, Wendy, Vicksburg, ZTA 
Howard, Sabrina, Picayune 
Howarth, Stephanie, Cleveland, XS2 

Howell, Jodie, Brandon 
Howell, Katherine, Okolona 
HoweU, Renee, Louisville, XSi 
Huckabee, Richard Todd, Gautier, AXA 
Hudgins, Kelsey, Jackson, KA 
Huff, Kellie, Vicksburg 

Hughes, Deborah A., Clinton 
Humber, Jimmy, Clarksdale, 2AE 
Hunt, Jincy, Memphis, TN, ZTA 
Hunt, Leigh Ann, Tupelo, KA 
Hutson, Angelia, Vicksburg 
Hutton, Lynn, Clinton, KA 

Ikerd, Bryan, Jackson, KA 

Irby, Melissa, Natchez, KA 

Ireland, Robert, Daytona Beach, FL,F1J1 

Irwin, Angela, Bentonia, ATA 

Jackson, RandaU, Sturgis 

Jacobs, John, Madison, llKA 

Jarzen, Brent, Tupelo,FlJl 
Jeffries, Eloise, Columbus 
Jeffries, Jennifer, Starkville, <i>M 
Jenkins, Linn, Jackson, KA 
Jernigan, Mark, Mobile, AL 
Jernigan, Tracy, New Albany, AT 

Johnson, Angie, Port Charlotte, FL 
Johnson, Dean A., Huntsville, AL 
Johnson, Elliott, Rosedale, <1>BS 
Johnson, James S., Grenada 
Johnson, Jeaneane, Hattiesburg 
Johnson, Matilda, Louisville 

Johnson, Suzanne, Fulton, AF 
Johnston, Susan, Starkville 
Jolley, Christopher, Brookhaven 
Jones, Carmen, Germantown, TN, Xfl 
Jones, David, Oxford 
Jones, Girault, Grenada 

This free-hand 1 class works hard during a 
class. Photo by Julian Dillard. 

334 / Sophomores 

ASU ' MSU » MSU « MSU « MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU » 

Linton » 

Jones, Jeff, Vicksburg, K2 
Jones, Jonna, Pascagoula, XIJ 
Jones, Laurin, Tupelo 
Jones, Pam, Grenada 
Jordan, David E., Seminole, FL 
Jordan, Grace, Clinton, KA 

Jue, Stephen, HoUandale 
Jumper, Gregory, Etta,FH 
Kabatznick, Shanna, Quito-Ecuador 
Keith, William M., Lexington 
Kelley, Tommy, Walls 
Kelley, Gerianne, Isola, <i>M 

Kennebrew, Cora E., Starkville 
Kennedy, Amber, Brandon, Xfi 
Kent, Gena, Meridian 
Keough, Mike, Apopka, FL, FIJI 
Kern, Todd, Clinton 
Kilpatrick, Leigh Ann, Starkville 

King, Michael, Sulligen, AL 
Kirby, Kristina, Natchez 
Knapp, Dean, Piscco, NY, AX 
Knighton, Charlie, Jackson, 2AE 
Koch, Bailey, Pass Christian 
Kot, Wendell D., Isola, AT12 

Kramer, Brian, Columbus,FlJI 
Kuehndorf, Brian, Southaven 
Kuriger, James, Madison 
Kyker, Gwendolyn, Ocean Springs 
Lack, Allison, Collins 
Ladner, Dwayne, Gulfport, AX 

Lambert, Bridget, Como, ZTA 
Lambert, Sandy, Brookhaven, AAA 
Lampkin, Patrick F., Sturgis 
Lang, Melinda, Ackerman 
Langford, Angela, Columbus 
Lanham, Missy, Clarksdale 

Latimer, Sarah, Brandon, AF 
Lauderdale, Tammy, Carrollton 
Lax, Jennifer, Senatobia, AF 
Leathers, Brain, Tupelo, 2X 
Lee, Stuart, Starkville, <I>KT 
Lee, Tommy, Starkville, 2N 

Leflore, Amy, Orange, TX, AAA 

Leis, Lawrence Jr., Louisville, KY, ATS) 

Lemonier, Christopher, Natchez 

Leonard, Todd, Jackson, <I>KT 

Lerma, Carl, Colorado Springs, CO, 2#E 

Lewis, Elise, Hattiesburg, XS2 

Lewis, Kevin A., Jackson 
Lewis, Pam, Mt. Olive 
Lightsey, Anne K., Starkville 
Lindsey, Bill, Memphis, IN, AT12 
Linn, Davis, Marietta, GA, K2 
Linton, Barry, Houlka 



Riley Moore works on a bicycle in the newly 
opened "Union Bicycly Shop." Photo by 
Mark Warner. 

Sophomores / 335 





Lipscomb, Greg, Tupelo, 2X 
Livingston, Amanda, Columbus 
Logan, Kelly, West Memphis, AR 
Lohrbach, Ben, Gulfport 
Lolley, Shannon, Jonesboro, LA, FIJI 
Lott, Susan, Columbus 

Lowrey, Mark, Walnut 
Lovelace, Shannon, Brandon 
McBryan, Tami, Corinth, ZTA 
McCabe, Stacy, Clinton, ZTA 
McCarter, Coretta, Crawford 
McCaskill, Elizabeth, Pascagoula, AT 

McCool, Ellen, Jackson 
McCreary, Lauren, Belmont 
McDonald, Gene, Jackson, ^KT 
McDonald, Leighton, Natchez 
McGough, Margaret A., Pensacola, FL 
McGuire, Michael, Indianola, 2AE 

Mchellan, Lydia, Lexington, <I>M 
Mclntire, Wesley, Brandon, 2N 
McKee, Lisa, Brookhaven 
McKinzey, Susan, Aliceville, AL, KA 
McMillin, Michael E., Montgomery, AL, IlKA 
McMinn, Scot, Starkville, IlKA 

McMorrough, Tammie, Belzoni 
McNair, Susie, Bay Springs 
McNeel, Shannon, Pheba 
McRae, John, DeKalb, KA 
McSwiney, Michael, Nashville, TN 
Ma, Tina Louise, Clarksdale 

Maghan, Kay, Gautier, AF 
Mehalic, Jill, Clinton, ZTA 
Male, Barry Jr., Jackson, FIJI 
Malley, Clifford, Pass Christian 
Malley, Jerry, Gulfport 
Malley, Shannon, Oxford, KA 

Murrah, Drew, Jackson, 2X 
Marett, Mandi, Amory, AP 
Marsh, Deena, Starkville 
Marsh, Stephen, Brandon, S^E 
Marshall, Traci, Starkville 
Martin, Elizabeth, Jackson, Xfi 

Martin, Kelly, Ocean Springs, KA 
Martina, John, Sklinsgrove, PA, FIJI 
Mason, Jill, Gulfport 
Maxwell, Bryan, Senatobia, AX 
May, Lilia, McCool 
May, Lorie, McCool 

Maze, Greg, Libertyville, IL 
Meadows, Jennifer, Meridian 
Merriweather, Ethel, Coldwater 
Migliore, Tanina, Jackson, ZTA 
Miller, Amy, Kosciusko, <I>M 
Miller, Carmen M., Forest 

A look of dismay fills the face of this couple 
as our Bulldogs suffer another humiliating 
defeat. Photo by Julian Dillard. 

336 / Sophomores 

vlSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU > MSU • MSU > MSU • MSU * MSU > MSU 

Patel • 


Miller, Lena A., Florence, AL 
Miller, Robert, Wenzville, MO 
Milstead, Deanna, Walnut 
Moeller, Rebecca, Crystal Springs 
Monroe, Timothy, Corinth 
Montgomery, Stefanie, Clinton, ZTA 

Moore, Michael, Tunica 
Moore, Tracy, Belmont 
Mord, John, Tylertown 
Morgan, Brian, Mt. Juliet, IN, w^E 
Morgan, Janet, Sturgis 
Morgan, Rick, Bruce 

Moriarty, Ellen, Jackson 
Moseley, Alicia, Columbus, AAA 
Moses, Corey, Pensacola, FL 
Mravich, Barbara, Columbus 
Muha, Jennifer, Brandon, ZTA 
Mullins, Danny, Columbus 

Murphy, James, Meridian 
Myers, Kristi, Jackson, KA 
Nash, Timothy, Greenville 
Nathe, Robert, Laurel 
Nations, Donna, Brookhaven, Xfi 
Neaves, Donna, Columbus, ZTA 

Newman, Kimberly, Clinton, <I>M 

Newman, Nathaniel Rives, Brownsville, IN, FIJI 

Newton, Laura, Columbus, KA 

Nicholas, Paula, Jackson, <i>M 

Nichols, Carl, Fayette 

Nichols, Nicole, Morton, ATA 

Nickles, Daved, Ridgefield, CT, HKA 

Norcross, Sue, Madison, AAA 

Norsworthy, Tammy M., Poquoson, VA, AAA 

Norton, Thomas, Grenada, K2 

Nowell, Cynthia, Philadelphia 

O'Mire, Leigh Ann, Meridian 

O'Neal, Dwight, Jackson, IN 
Oglesby, Todd, Chatham, AXA 
Ogletree, Elizabeth, Raymond 
Oldham, Janet, Vicksburg 
Oliphant, Vicky, Summit 
Olivier, Nelson IH, Ponchatou, LA 

Orlando, Maria M., Belden, MO 
Olmsted, Lessley, Greenwood, KA 
Ormon, Julie, Clinton, $M 
Osby, Cynthia, Starkville 
Owens, Kelly, Tupelo, AF 
Pace, Jennifer D., Raleigh 

Palmertree, Sandy, Ethel 
Parham, Julie, Amory 
Parker, Rodney, Huntsville, AL 
Pate, Billy, Starkville 
Pate, Randy, Texarkana, TX 
Patel, Sonal, Columbus 


Intra-mural sports offer an escape from ac- 
ademics and a way to let off some steam. 
Photo by Terry Cole. 

Sophomores / 337 





Palino, Bert, Leakesville, *KT 
Patterson, Julie Brandon 
Patterson, Kevin, Oxford 
Payne, Emma Kate, Hamilton, AL, Xfi 
Payne, Steven, Akron, AL 
Peacock, Jason, Greenwood, 2AE 

Peacock, Pam, Greenville, SC 
Pedely, Kristen, McComb, XQ 
Pennington, Anna, Jackson, TN 
Pennington, David, Jackson 
Peters, Beverly, Charleston, KA 
Pettry, Virginia, Starkville, AAA 

Petty, Stephanie, Grenada, <i>M 
Peyton, Jennifer, Carlisle, PA, AAA 
Phillips, Pam, Jackson, <J>M 
Pilgrim, Susan, Kosciusko 
Pipkin, Linda, Yalobusha 
Pittman, Cindy, Yazoo City, KA 

Pittman, Patrick, Madison 
Pittman, Stephen, Jr., Jackson, FH 
Poe, Phillip, Tupelo, 2*E 
Pokrefke, Jackie, Vicksburg, AF 
Polk, Raymond, Hattiesburg, 2X 
Pollock, Jackueline, Collinsville 

Polomsky, Steve, Duluth, GA 
Ponder, Mark, Thibodaux, LA, K2 
Porter, Leslie, Rolling Fork 
Poteef, Kim, Ackerman 
Powell, Brent, Brandon, 2'i>E 
Powell, James, Jr., Benoit 

Powlett, Steve, Jackson, 2AE 
Price, Elizabeth, Birmingham, AL 
Price, Michael, Indianola, 2AE 
Prichard, Gibson, Jackson 
Prichard, Marion, Meridian, \Q 
Priddy, James, Tupelo 

Provine, Layne, Memphis, TN 
Prude, Pam, Tupelo, ^^M 
Puckett, Cregg, Brandon 
Purvis, Staci, Brandon, 4>M 
Pyne, Heather, Starkville 
Quick, Shelly, Madison, KA 

Ragland, Meg, Gulfport, Ar 
Rashka, Kirkmichael, Biloxi, ATfi 
Rast, Jelta, Millington, TN, AF 
Ratliff, Stacey, Caruthersville, MO, ZTA 
Ratliff, Orlando, Vicksburg 
Ray, Grant, Tupelo, FIJI 

Ray, Jerry, Hackleburg, AL, AXA 
Ray, Rebecca, Winter Springs, FL 
Raymond, Alan, Gulf Breeze, FL 
Read, Stacey, Quitman 
Reeves, Joy, Jackson 
Reeves, Laurie, Brandon, AFA 

Reveille secretary Susan Gazaway patiently 
signs students up for class picture appoint- 
ments. Photo by Mark Warner. 

338 / Sophomores 

MSU * MSU * MSU « MSU » MSU » MSU « MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU » 
Shaw « 

Reid, Sherri, Columbus, XQ 
Reinhardt, Randy, Jackson, KA 
Rendon, Edward, Starkville 
Rhodes, Lynn Tammy, Jackson 
Rhodman, Erna, Vicksburg 
Rice, Alyson, Jackson, TN, KA 

Richardson, Jay, Tupelo,FIJI 
Richardson, Michael, Jackson 
Ricketts, Jeff, Athens, AL 
Rieger, David, Greenville, AX 
Riekhof, Jeff, Starkville,FIJI 
Riels, Tracey, Hattiesburg, Xfi 

Riley, Memrie, Ruston, LA, Ar 
Ritchie, Jarryl, Laurel 
Roark, Sherri, Winona, Ar 
Robbins, Russell, Clinton 
Robertson, Marshall, Jackson 
Robinson, Anthony, Huntsville, AL, FH 

Robinson, Bob T., Jackson, AX 
Robinson, Sharon, Forest 
Robison, Dena, Southaven 
Robison, Martha, Laurel, XQ 
Roebuck, Janet, Sterling, VA, AAA 
Roesch, Donald, Vicksburg 

Rogers, John, Meridian 
Rogers, Mechonne, Winona, KA 
Roithmayr, Paul, Moss Point 
Rone, David, Starkville 
Rone, Laurie, Kosciusko 
Roper, Frank, Hazlehurst, IIKA 

Roos, Kevin, Pearl 
Rosamond, Susan, Kosciusko 
Rogers, Kenneth, New Albany,FH 
Rushing, Lisa, Piano, TX, ZTA 
Russell, Anne, Vicksburg, AAA 
Ruth, Jean Ann, Calhoun City 

Rutland, Kristie, Jackson, APA 
Rutledge, Edward, Huntsville, AL, S<i>E 
Sample, Lori, Tupelo, <i>M 
Sassone, Chris, Osyka, KA 
Savage, Susann, Columbus, KA 
Scarborough, Randy, Columbia 

Scully, Hugh J., Long Beach 
Seago, Donald P., Jackson, K2 
Seals, Jeffrey, Tupelo 
Sebren, Suzanne, Tullahoma, TN 
Seid, Dennis, Vicksburg 
Sellers, Stephanie, Meridian 

Selvie, Tammy T., Crawford 

Serio, Monica, Jackson, APA 

Seyler, Melanie, Jackson 

Shaman, Susan Clover, Cleveland, ziAA 

Shanklin, Andrea, West Point 

Shaw, Cappi, Jackson, KA 

Obviously enjoying themselves, these stu- 
dents visit with company representatives 
during career day. Photo Julian Dillard. 

Sophomores / 339 





Shedd, Barry, Brookhaven 
Sheffield, Amanda, Jackson, TN, XQ 
Sheffield, Kelly, Tupelo, ZTA 
Shelton, LeAnne, Byhalia 
Sherrod, Kimberly, Louisville 
Shields, Stacey, Moss Point, AF 

Shindala, Carmen, Starkville, >i>M 
Shirley, Jimmy, Myrtle, FH 
Shrader, Wade, Pontotoc, 2*E 
Shurden, Anthony Lee, Starkville 
Simmons, Roan, Forest, <i>M 
Sims, Cylenthia, Tupelo 

Sims, Heather, Richland 
Sims, Sophie, Meridian, Xfi 
Skaggs, Anthony, Birmingham, AL 
Skoog, Paul D., Chadwick, IL, FH 
Slay, Sharolyn, Brandon, AAA 
Smith, Dorothy Holly, Starkville, Xfi 

Smith, Harold S., Brookhaven 
Smith, Pamela, Glen Allan 
Smith, Rodney, Starkville, <i>B2 
Smith, Teresa, Macon 
Smith, Vickie, Carthage, ZTA 
Smith, Yolanda, Starkville 

Sneed, Laura Katherine, Pontotoc, AAA 
Snider, Paul, Gulf Breeze, Fl, HKA 
Snodgrass, Paul, Clinton, AXA 
Sowell, Miriam, Richland, AAA 
Spann, Ferlesia, Macon 
Spayd, Mardi, Starkville, AAA 

Spearman, Beth, Tupelo 
Speight, Joseph Scott, Brookhaven 
Spencer, Cynthia, Monroe, LA 
Springer, Charlotte, Starkville, AF 
Stafford, Jeffrey E., Kilmichael 
Staggs, Robert, Dyersburg, TN,FIJI 

Steadman, Susan, Lexington, AL 
Steckhahn, Barbara-Ann, Wayside, NJ, AFA 
Steele, Amy, Starkville, Xfi 
Steimle, Carol Huntsville, AL, ZTA 
Stephenson, Greg, Brentwood, TN 
Stephens, Stephanie L., Eupora 

Stephenson, David, Meridian, KA 
Stevens, Robert Marcus, Florence, AL 
Stevenson, Tommy, Brooksville 
Stewart, Sallie Ann, Canton, ZTA 
Stewart, Thomas, Middleton, TN 
Stinson, Susan D., Jackson 

Stokes, Clifton, Enterprise, AL 
Stone, Bobby A., Greenwood 
Stone, James, Gautier, 4>KT 
Storm, John, Brookhaven 
Straub, Joseph, Hattiesburg 
Streets, Douglas, Slidell, LA, 2N 

This student displays his talent during a No- 
vember talent show. Photo by Mark Warner. 

340 / Sophomores 

Waldrip » 

Strickland, Lisa, Jackson, ZTA 
Strickland, Wendy, Ellisville 
Stringer, Eric, Foxworth 
Strongosky, Neil, Nesbit 
Stroud, Whitney, Olive Branch, ZTA 
Stuart, Rachael, Columbus, KA 

Stuckwisch, Darrin, Seymour, IN 
Swann, Melvin, Nassau, Bahamas 
Swords, Susan, Huntsville, AL, AAA 
Sykes, David, Hatley 
Tabor, Jeremy, Louisville, 2AE 
Taliaferro, Jackuline, Water Valley 

Tallant, Luther Jeff, Pontotoc, i;<i>E 
Tanner, Karen, Meridian 
Tate, Curtis, New Albany, FH 
Taylor, Christopher, Grand ]ct., TN 
Taylor, Ginger, Greenville 
Taylor, Jim, Vicksburg, IlKA 

Temple, Sharon Renee, Natchez, Ar 
Terry, Scott, Little Rock, AR 
Terry, Sharon, Kosciusko 
Tharp, Linda Michele, Winona 
Thomas, Christi, Hattiesburg, AF 
Thomas, Judy K., Jackson, ZTA 

Thomas, Sara, Starkville 
Thompson, Dan, Thomasville, AL 
Thompson, Tony, Starkville, 2X 
Thurman, Robert, Dyersburg, TN,F1J1 
Tigrett, Stacie, Brandon, Xfi 
Todd, Jim, Collins, K2 

Torrey, Betsy, Vicksburg, AF 
Townsend, Sewanna, Philadelphia 
Townsend, Tracey, Tupelo, <J>M 
Traicoff, Tracey, Hernando, AFA 
Trigg, Leigh, Jackson, ZTA 
Trippe, Sallie Belle, Marks, ZTA 

Trippe, Staten, Inverness 
Turberville, Wendy, Brandon 
Turner, Amy, Tupelo 
Turner, Amy, Vernon, AL 
Turner, Jennifer, Belzoni, AAA 
Turner, Joe, Brandon 

Turner, Steven E., Little Rock, AR 
Tyree, Patrick, Uniontown, OH 
Vance, John, Richland 
Vance, Lesley, Jackson, AF 
VanHorn, Johnny, Vardaman 
VanSkiver, Will, Jackson, 2AE 

Verner, Steve, Clinton, AXA 
Verrall, Timothy G., Starkville, 2N 
Vessell, Randolph, Vicksburg, AXA 
Vine, Stacia, Starkville 
Voss, Carl Eric, Jr., Natchez, AXA 
Waldrip, Wendi, Tupelo, <i>M 


^1 Art students carve Jack-o-lanterns as a proj- 
■>ier~ ect. Photo by Mark Warner. 

Sophomores / 341 





Wagner, Melanie, Meridian 
Walker, Jeff, Jackson, KA 
Walker, Pamela Jane, Ripley, AAA 
Walters, Hamilton, Venice I5each, CA, KA 
Walters, Melanie, Ruston, LA, Ar 
Ware, Janie, Greenville 

Warnock, Robin, Vicksburg 
Warren, Mike, Mendenhall, SAE 
Warrington, Loren Jackson 
Washington, Shewanne, Shaw 
Walkins, William, Jackson 
Watson, Charles, Jackson 

Watson, John, Clayton, AL 
Watson, Mendy, Union, AF 
Watson, Shawn, Starkville, FIJI 
Weathersby, Wendy, Jackson 
Weaver, Cecelia, Ackerman 
Weaver, Houston, Cornith 

Weaver, Michael, Pearl 
Weaver, Randy, Clinton 
Webb, Dana, Tupelo, ZTA 
Webb, Trey, Belden, AX 
Weddle, John, Walthall 
Weems, Tammy, Flora, ZTA 

Welch, Eric, Monroe, LA, FIJI 

Wells, Douglas, Starkville, SN 

Wessman, Todd, Carrollton 

Westbrook, Christopher, Little Rock, AR, *B2 

Whelan, Danielle, Marietta, GA 

White, Bobby, Horn Lake 

White, Jean, Hammond, LA 
White, Stan, Tupelo, KS 
Whitehead, Jamie, Jackson, KZ 
Whitehead, Robert, Brandon 
Whitehead, William, Hattiesburg, 2X 
Whitney, Sean, Choudrant, LA 

Whitney, Stephen, Brandon 
Whitten, Amy, Houston, KA 
Wicker, Brian, McComb 
Wigley, Angela, Rolling Fork, ZTA 
Wilbourn, Jannette, Water Valley 
Wilburn, Mike, Vernon, AL 

Wilder, Patty, Camden 
Wilkins, Linda, Starkville 
Williams, Chad, Hattiesburg, FIJI 
Williams, Deven, Indianola, XiJ 
Williams, Elise, Germantown, TN, iM 
Williams, Leo, III, Hollandale, FH 

Williams, Pamela, El Dorado, AR, ATA 
Williams, Robyn, Sledge 
Williams, Stacey, Hazlehurst 
Williams, Timothy Greenville 
Williamson, Karen, Charleston 
Williamson, John Thomas, Jackson 

342 / Sophomores 

4SU » MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU « MSU » MSU « MSU » 

Zander • 

Wilson, John, Southaven 

Winters, Daliah, Durant 

Wise, Kenny, Clarksdale, 2X 

Woodall, Misty, Fulton, <J>M 

Wood, April, Jackson 

Wood, Heather, Charlottesville, VA, ZTA 

Wood, Stephanie, Nashville, TN 
Woods, Chuck, Vicksburg, AXA 
Woods, Glenda B., McCool 
Woods, Mary Nell, Tullahoma, TN 
Wooley, Melinda, Vicksburg 
Woolen, Karri, Madison, AAA 

Yonge, Courtney, Starkville 
Young, Amanda, Meridian, KA 
Young, Elizabeth, Germantown, TN, ZTA 
Young, Sharon, Tupelo, ZTA 
Youngblood, Heather, Clarksdale 
York, Julie, Alexandria, LA 

Zander, Allison, Tupelo, ^M 

< John Vance searches through the book store to find the materials he 
needs for his Fall classes. Considering the volume of business done by 
the store on the two days of registration, everything went smoothly. 
Photo by Julian Dillard. 

Sophomores / 343 




<><;3f\ J h 

,)r% „..*'■■« 

344 / Juniors 

V. J ct V ^ "^ V 

liilian Pil. 

▲ A volunteer is shown here during a demo' 
stration of hair styles for men. A local beauty salcj 
sent two of its stylists to Suttle Hall for this pre) 

/[SU ' MSU ' MSU » MSU « MSU « MSU « M5U » MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU » 

Bazzill • 

Adair, James, Columbus 
Adams, Charlotte, Carthage 
Adams, Paul, Jackson 
Adams, Greg, Huntsville, AL, FIJI 
Adams, Jeff, Hammond, LA, AXA 
Adams, Tammy, Benton 

Adkison, Terrill B., Hurley 
Ainsworth, Kyle, Wiggins 
Alarcon, Alberto, Bethesda, MD 
Aldridge, John, New Albany, AX 
Alexander, Tiarre M., Vicksburg 
Alford, Audra, Greenwood 

Allen, Lovanda, Duck Hill 
Allen, Thomas E., West Point 
Allen, Tondra, Vicksburg 
Allison, Lisa, Greenville 
Ames, Kelly S., Starkville 
Anderson, Anthony, Vicksburg, 

Anderson, Christopher, Taylorsville 
Andress, Jackie L., Pensacola, FL, AP 
Andries, Renee, Jackson, ZTA 
Arender, Jeff, Brandon, KA 
Arledge, John, Gautier, K2 
Armstrong, Cyndi M., Belmont 

Arnold, David, Pelahatchie 
Asbill, Darin, Jackson 
Ashley, Rhnee, Laurel 
Atkinson, Cherlyn, Shannon 
Alteberry, Phil, Hattiesburg, K2 
Audo, Michele, Biloxi 

Audy, Wyndy, Sallis 
Autry, Allison, Kosciusko 
Azar, Lisa, Greenville, ^M 
Baggett, Cara Lynn, Collins 
Baig, Sohail, Starkville 
Bailey, Alvis, Jackson 

Bailey, Mike, Merigold 
Bailey, Paul, Tupelo 
Baker, Kathy, New Albany 
Ball, Gregerria, Pontotoc 
Bane, Darren, Louisville 
Barber, Cliff, Memphis, TN 

Barger, Kathie, Booneville 
Barkley, Tony, New Albany, AX 
Barnes, Bradley, Vicksburg 
Barnes, Carla, Hattiesburg 
Barnes, Chet, Forest 
Barnes, John, Loreana 

Barrett, Mary Lou, Starkville 

Barron, Jana, Starkville 

Barth, Kerry, West AUis, Wl 

Bartholomew, Jacqueline Ann, Hernando, AFA 

Batson, Lee, Marietta, GA, AXA 

Bazzill, Stanley, Starkville 

Juniors / 345 





Beachum, Debra, Fulton 
Beadles, Tracy, Tupelo, <I>M 
Beard, John, Jr., Columbus 
Beck, Amy, Alabaster, AL, AAA 
Beck, Jerry, Jr., Holly Springs, FH 
Beckham, John, Clarksdale, 2AE 

Beckham, Tom, Greenwood, 2AE 
Beeson, Danny, Crystal Springs 
Bennett, Beverly, Booneville 
Bennett, Joseph D., Brandon, FIJI 
Bicket, Marshia, Longbeach 
Bigham, Hunter, Oxford, 2*E 

Blake, Andy, Jackson 
Blue, Christine, Tupelo 
Blue, Tammy, Houston 
Bobbitt, Marybeth, Starkville 
Boldin, Wendy, Causeyville 
Bolich, John W., Wyckoff, N] 

Boiling, Rod, Culfport 
Bomar, Carolyn, Grenada, AAA 
Bommer, Christy, Gulfport, XQ 
Boothe, Alan, Alexandria, LA 
Booth, Steven, Prentiss 
Bormann, Brian, Sussex, WI, FH 

Bostwick, Preston T. Jr., Arlington, GA 
Boswell, Katherine, Kosciusko, AAA 
Bottino, Carla, Vicksburg, AF 
Boudreaux, Jane, LaPlace, LA, KA 
Bowers, Elaine, Southaven, AAA 
Bowers, Melissa K., Pearl, AFA 

Boydston, Ronnie, Louisville 
Boyer, Buz, Houston 
Boykin, Belinda, Quitman 
Boykin, Tammy, Hollandale 
Bozeman, Dudley, Jr., Flora, 2X 
Bradford, Jeff, Jackson 

Bradshaw, Barbara, Charleston, <1>M 
Brady, Barbara, Pensacola, FL, AFA 
Brainerd, Paige, Dyerslourg, TN, AF 
Brandon, Nancy, Huntsville, AL, AFA 
Brantley, Andy, Lucedale, FIKA 
Bray, Julia, Oxford 

Brewer, John, Jackson, AXA 
Bridges, Spence, Brandon, KA 
Brock, Sunny, Sydney, Australia 
Brogdon, Angela, Gulfport 
Brooks, Jennifer, St. Louis, MO, *M 
Brown, Cathryn, Eupora 

Brown, Mark E., Starkville, ^KT 
Brown, Steven G., Lucedale 
Browning, Glen, Grenada 
Brownlee, Leon, Germantown, TN,FIJ1 
Brumfield, Mark, Greenwood, 2AE 
Brumfield, Milton, Gillsburg 

Pre-registration can be disappointing and 
frustrating if your classes are all full. Photo 
by Mark Warner. 


346 / Juniors 

ASV » MSU » MSU » MSU « MSU » MSU » MSU « MSU « MSU » MSU » MSU « 

Clay « 

Brunson, Karl, Newport News, VA 
Bryan, Tina, Philadelphia 
Bryant, Amy, Ackerman, ZTA 
Bryant, Kenneth M., Meridian 
Bryant, Nola, Ackerman 
Buchanan, Lou Ann, Meridian 

Buckley, Todd, Pascagoula 
Buckner, Ann Marie, Starkville 
Buffington, Caroline, Aberdeen, <I>M 
Bufkin, Michael, Port Gibson 
Buford, Joy, Sallis 
Bui, Tuan, Pass Christian 

Bullard, Peter, Booneville 
Bullock, Stephen, Jackson 
Burchfield, Myra, Ridgeland, <J>M 
Burge, Margaret B., Sandhill 
Burkhalter, Sheri, Huntsville, AL, ZTA 
Burnham, Bruce, Puckett, 2N 

Burns, Daniel, Southaven 
Burrell, Andrew, Greenville, 2N 
Butler, Caryn Beth, Southaven 
Butler, Craig, Tunica, KA 
Byrd, Robert, Greenville 
Byrne, Kevin, Natchez, 2X 

Byrne, Michael, Jackson, KA 
Caldwell, Timothy, Vicksburg 
Callan, April, Indianola, <I>M 
Cameron, William, Picayune, 
Capers, Carrie, Southaven, ZTA 
Carey, Chris, Summit 

Carleton, Amy, Union 
Carley, Holland, Starkville, ZTA 
Carnathan, Cheryl, Mooreville 
Carpenter, Irby, Starkville, AX 
Carr, Leigh Ann, Gulfport, X12 
Carr, Misty, Ackerman 

Carrington, Casey, Belzoni, AF 
Carroll, Cassie Lynn, Greenville 
Carroll, Janet, Plantersville 
Carron, Anna, Benicia, CA 
Carter, Christy, Jackson, <i>M 
Cary, Kim, Tupelo 

Chambers, William, Booneville 
Chandler, Salene, Gulfport 
Chaney, Edwin, Decatur 
Chapman, Anita, Newton 
Chapman, Annette, Newton 
Chow, Dacon, Rosedale 

Christie, Mary, Cape May, NJ, 
Christy, Miki, Grenada, XQ 
Clark, Cheryl, Greenville 
Clark, Johnnie, Corinth 
Clark, Rusty, Jackson, 2AE 
Clay, Mark, Meridian 


The Colors were presented by representa- 
tives from the Air Force ROTC. Photo by 
Terry Cole. 

Juniors / 347 





Clayton, David, Brandon 
Clement, Chuck, Amory 
Clements, Kevin R., Southaven 
Cloud, Jonathan, Jackson 
Coble, Donna, Ocean Springs, AAA 
Cody, Ernest, Tupelo 

Coggins, John, Tupelo 

Coker, Charles M. Ill, Jackson, ATQ 

Coleman, Jeff, Ripley 

Coleman, Tom, Aberdeen 

Collins, Geoffrey, Brandon, 2*E 

Collins, Mark, Philadelphia 

Collins, Patrick, Panama City, FL, AXA 
Collins, Terry, Greenville, 4>M 
Cornish, Leigh, Clarksdale, ZTA 
Concannon, Craig, Pascagoula 
Conley, Rosa, Gore Springs 
Cook, Angela, Clinton, ZTA 

Cook, Cristi, Starkville, ZTA 
Cook, Lisa, Dyersburg, TN, ZTA 
Cooper, David, Jackson, AXA 
Cooper, Johnny, Macon, AX 
Cooper, Kevin, Madison, KA 
Cooper, Marisa, Macon 

Cooper, Will, New Albany, 2X 
Corbin, Melanie, Greenwood 
Corbin, Michael R., Puryear, TN 
Corley, Barry, Itta Bena 
Corley, John G., Poplarville 
Cornelius, Jesse, Walnut, FH 

Cornelius, Travis, Jr., Corinth 
Corpstein, Kreg, New Albany, AX 
Cowan, Anesha, Ripley, AKA 
Cox, Carl, Greenville 
Cox, Clark, Mandeville, LA, 2*E 
Craft, Emily, Vicksburg, AF 

Crain, Christi, Jackson 
Crane, Rebecca, Pascagoula 
Cranston, Keith, Greenville, K2 
Credille, Donna, Belmont 
Creech, Steve, Tupelo, 2<I>E 
Cresap, Michael, Eupora 

Crocker, Vince E., Fulton 
Crommett, April, Southaven 
Crosby, Tom, Starkville 
Crosswhite, Cheryl A., Brandon 
Cuevas, Paula, Perkinston 
Cunningham, Yolanda, Holly Springs 

Curinglon, Aubrey Keita, Gulf Breeze 
Dale, Keith, Picayune 
Dalton, Jacquelyn A., Belzoni 
Dancsak, Joseph J. Jr., Plantsville, CT 
Daniel, Carl, Houlka 
Daniels, Kendell, Cleveland 

348 / Juniors 

Students walking in front of the Union 
glance at the Homecoming election signs. 
Photo by Mark Warner. 

MSU « MSU » MSU » MSU « M5U » MSU « MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU » 

Ford • 

Davidson, John H., Lewisburg, TN 
Davidson, Tracy, New Albany, FH 
Davis, Judith, Pascagoula, AT 
Davis, Tony, Mason, TN, S'I'E 
Dearing, Brenda, Philadelphia 
Dearing, Lisa, Newton, <I>M 

Dendy, Lisa, West 

Dent, Lee, Bolton 

Dew, Pamela, Yazoo City 

Deweese, Stacey, Starkville, XQ 

Dickinson, David J., Clarksdale 

Dillard, Julian, Potts Camp 

Dinunzio, Mary Catherine, Philedelphia, AAA 

Dishongh, Gavin, Columbus, Ki 

Dixon, Richard, Starkville 

Dobbs, Rodney, Ackerman 

Dodson, Michael, Caledonia 

Dooley, Scott, Utica 

Dorsey, Michael T., Madison 
Doty, Ruben, TupelcFIJI 
Downer, Donald, Starkville, AX 
DuBois, Michele, Southaven 
Dudley, Bethany, Pass Christian, ZTA 
Dunn, Carol, Lexington 

Duraj, John, Shelby, 2AE 
Durretl, Lelia, Pearl 
Dyson, Dawn Renee, Columbus 
Easom, Kawana, Meridian, AAA 
East, Gina, Tulsa, OK 
Easterling, Jeff G., Brandon 

Eaton, Blaine, Taylorsville 
Eaves, Kimberly A., Lousiville 
Eaves, Melissa, Louisville 
Edison, Fredrick, Hickory 
Eiland, Courtney, Drew, KA 
Elliott, Chris, Starkville 

Elliott, Kathryn, Tupelo 
Elward, Martin, Jackson 
England, Trent, Kosciusko 
Engle, Sandy, Durant 
English, Mark, Booneville 
Erwin, Paige, Adamsville, TN 

Everson, Helen, West Point 
Fatherree, James W., Jackson 
Felts, Tal, Moss Point, *KT 
Fennell, Donna Kay, Southaven, ZTA 
Ferguson, Alexa, DeKalb 
Fischer, Tate, Magnolia 

Fitzpatrick, Mark, Jackson 
Fitzhugh, Kendra, Lena 
Fletcher, Audwin, Kosciusko 
Forbus, Shelie, Starkville, KA 
Ford, Beverly, Sturgis 
Ford, Michael, Jonesboro, AR, KA 

■£^M ^ 

Some teacher in Allen Hall does not have 
everyone's attention. Photo by Terry Cole. 

Juniors / 349 





Foret, Felix, Jackson 

Forsythe, Clarice, Clinton, ZTA 

Foshee, Sharla, Terry 

Foster, Angela, Florence, AL, ZTA 

Foster, John, Crosby, AXA 

Franklin, Ronald, Jackson 

Frazier, Walter, Leland, <i>KT 
Fuller, Cynthia Ann, Bastrop, LA 
Fulton, Cindy, Philadelphia, ^M 
Fulton, Michael, Jackson, KA 
Fulton, Nick, Brandon 
Furlow, Shannon, Jackson 

Futato, Angle D., New Albany, AAA 
Canann, Cynthia, Carthage 
Gann, Tony, Vernon, AL 
Garner, John, Brooksville, 2X 
Gary, Cathy, Brookhaven, KA 
Gasque, Paul C, Birmingham, AL, <I>KT 

Gatlin, Joel, Laurel 
Geisler, Teresa, Ft. Myers, FL 
Gentry, Blaine, Baldwyn, K2 
George, Karen, Starkville 
George, Stephanie, Tunica 
Gernon, Alice, Metairie, LA 

Giachelli, Sandra, Indianola, Xii 
Gibson, Angela, West Point 
Gibson, William, Forest 
Gilder, Laurel, Jackson 
Gill, Jodie Marie, EUisville 
Gillespie, Anna Lora, Memphis, TN 

Gillespie, Christopher, Cleveland 
Gilmer, Kimberly, Columbus, XO 
Gilson, Ricky R., Indianola 
Ginn, Emily A., Cincinnati, OH, KA 
Gollott, Cecilia, Biloxi, <I>M 
Goodwin, Susan, Dyersburg, TN, ZTA 

Gordon, Amy, Meridian, KA 
Gordon, Karen, New Orleans, LA, AP 
Goree, Brandi, Jackson, AAA 
Goss, Talmadge, Columbus 
Goss, Tonya, Florence 
Gousset, Mary L., Grenada 

Grady, Scott, Ridgeland 
Grammer, Cindy, New Albany 
Graning, Margaret, Natchez, KA 
Grant, Thomas 11, Vicksburg 
Gray, Kenneth, Birmingham, AL 
Gray, Steve, Horn Lake 

Green, Adam, Vicksburg 
Greene, Beth, Winfield, AL, APA 
Greer, Alan, Grenada, 2X 
Greer, Clair, Hattiesburg, Xfi 
Greer, Tonya, Long Beach 
Gregory, Billy C, New Albany 

350 / Juniors 

Fashion Board members model Ray-Bans, a 
hot item in any season. Photo by Julian Dil- 


Grider, Dendy, Jackson, ZTA 
Griffin, Vicki, Tupelo 
Griffin, Wilford, Bentonia 
Griffith, John, Amory 
Grimes, Jeannie, Fulton 
Grizzle, Dawn, Dyersburg, TN 

Grondin, Robert C, Columbus, ATO 
Gualano, Mark, Brandon 
Guest, Daryl P., Hattiesburg, 2X 
Guest, Mary Alice, Tupelo 
Guin, Derrick, Natchez, KA 
Gustin, Kevin, Orange, CT 

Guthrie, Scott, Lowell, AR, 2<i>E 

Gwin, John, Memphis, TN, K2 

Hajek, Mark, Glen 

Hall, Chase, Indianola, 2AE 

Hall, Leslie, Lucedale 

Hamilton, Michelle, Clarksdale, <i>M 

Hamm, Gary, Fulton 
Hamm, Phyllis M., Long Beach 
Hampton, Steve, Meridian, S'tE 
Hand, John, Canton, 2X 
Hannigan, Mary, Philadelphia 
Haraway, Keith, Cordova, TN 

Harmon, Carol, Kosciusko 
Harmon, Betty, Sallis 
Harper, Robin, Grenada, ^M 
Harrell, Thurman, Jr., Lake 
Harrigill, Katie, Jackson 
Hamrick, Bill, Newton 

Harris, Thomas, Brandon, 2*E 
Harrison, Mary Morgan, New Albany, Ar 
Harvey, Beth, Russellville, AL 
Harvey, Daphne, Dertroit, Ml 
Harvison, Venita, Sand Hill 
Harwood, Tracey, Tupelo 

Haun, Beth, Brandon 

Hawthorne, Caroline M., Jackson, Xfi 

Heasley, Melanie, Jackson 

Hebert, Garrett, Ft. Lauderdale, FL, HKA 

Heidelberg, Maison, Madison, KA 

Heidelberg, Maurice, Meridian 

Heineck, George, Grenada 
Henderson, Yolanda, Nettleton 
Hendi, Elham, Iran 
Hendrix, Dale, New Albany, AX 
Henson, Karen, Brandon 
Herring, Joel, Hattiesburg, K2 

Hess, Trey, Meridian, 2<i>E 
Hester, Missy, Water Valley, ZTA 
Hicks, DeeDee, Amory, ZTA 
Hicks, Jeannette S., Natchez, KA 
Higginbotham, Nelda, Tupelo 
Hill, Allison A., Greenville, <I>M 


Career Day, sponsored by Career Services, 
was a big success. Photo by Mark Warner. 

Juniors / 351 





Hill, Johnny E., Laurel 
Hill, Kelly 

Hill, Tanya G., Collinsville 
Hilliard, Jay, Amory 
Hobart, Mark, Avon 
Hodo, Allen, Amory, riKA 

Hodson, Juliane, Memphis, TN 
Holder, Tony, Lexington 
Holland, Leona, Tunica 
Holmes, Kim, Kosciusko 
Hogue, Lana, New Albany 
Holliday, Alana, Columbus 

Hollimon, Kimberly, Okolona 

Hollis, Kerissa, Luia 

Holly, Jeff, Vaiden, AXA 

Horan, Brian, Vicksburg, 2AE 

Horn, Bryan Hoyt, Ft. Wayne, IN, <1>KT 

Horn, Steven, Madison 

Home, William Wayne Jr., Greenwood 

Horton, John, Jackson 

Hough, Maria, Memphis, TN 

Hoven, Kathy, Laurel 

Howe, Bradley K., Brandon, FIJI 

Howell, Jimmy Jr., Lucedale 

Howell, Michael, Clinton 
Huddleston, Mark, Ashland 
Huddleston, Paige, Starkville, <i>M 
Hudson, Alex, Waynesboro, IlKA 
Hudson, Irwin, Starkville, <1>B2 
Huffstatter, Kim, Tupelo 

Hughes, Benjamin, Jackson 
Hughes, Debbie, Jackson 
Hunter, Darryl, Vicksburg 
Huskison, Berkley N., Pontotoc, K2 
Hyneman, Lori, Grenada 
Ingram, Kevin, Grenada 

Insley, Robert G. Jr., Poquoson, VA 
Irwin, Amy, Ocean Springs 
Ivy, Kimberly, Louisville 
Jackson, Evelyn, Louisville 
Jackson, Julie, Jackson 
Jackson, Suzanne, Walnut 

James, Donald W., Meridian 

Jardine, Murray, Franklin Creek 

Jenkins, Alison, Quitman 

Jenkins, Jeffrey, Jackson 

Jenkins, Jim, Clinton, <i>KT 

Jenkins, Shannon R., Lake Village, AR 

Jernigan, Gerald, Olive Branch 
Johnson, Jeff, Tupelo 
Johnson, Lynette D., Hazelhurst, AAA 
Johnson, Mark, New Site 
Johnson, Paul Jr., Gautier 
Johnson, Shannon, Brandon, KA 

Becky Younger checks off names as students 
vote in the Homecoming election. Photo by 
Mark Warner. 

352 / Juniors 

vlSU * MSU • MSU * MSU • MSU * MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • 

Latham • 

Johnson, Sheila A., Mathiston 
Johnston, Alese, Brandon, Xfi 
Jones, Alexander, Yazoo City 
Jones, Bradley P., Benton 
Jones, Cheryl, Bay St. Louis, Xfi 
Jones, Emmala S., Vaiden 

Jones, Jenny, Brookhaven, AF 
Jones, Melissa, Madison, AF 
Jones, Pamela, Quitman 
Jones, Phyllis, Shannon 
Jones, Regina, Florence 
Jones, Rex A., Hickory 

Jones, Sarah, Brandon, <I>M 
Jones, Winde, Jackson, AAA 
Jordan, Janice, Lexington 
Jordan, Lewis, Kosciusko, IlKA 
Jordan, Paula, Greenville 
Joyner, Scott, Philadelphia 

Justice, Ann Marie, Clarksdale, AF 
Kahl, Jim, Cincinnati, OH, SX 
Kavanaugh, Kris, Jackson, AF 
Kean, Jack, Marietta, GA,FIJI 
Keath, Susan, Southaven 
Keeler, Lent, Clarksdale, FIJI 

Keisman, Jan, Kenner, LA, AAA 
Keller, Timothy, Festus, MO 
Kelly, Tommy, Greenville, KS 
Kent, Keith, Meadville 
Keogh, Michael, Bay St. Louis 
Kerley, Lawrence G. Jr, Prentiss 

Kerr, Steve, Hamilton, AL, AXA 
Ketchum, Kellon, Brandon, FIJI 
Kidd, Daniele, Lovingston, VA 
Kidd, Jeffrey, Lovingston, VA 
Kifer, Stephen R., Biloxi 
Killingsworth, Julie, Pascagoula 

Kimbrough, David, Starkville,FIJl 
King, Brian, Clinton, KA 
King, James, Pelahatchie,FIJI 
King, Katherine D., Columbus, KA 
King, Melissa, Cleveland, KA 
King, Stacy, Bartlett, IN 

Kirk, Elizabeth, Jackson, KA 
Kitchens, Harry, Corinth 
Kwong, Cathy, Greenwood 
Lack, Clint, Crystal Springs 
Lacoste, Jace, Jackson, KA 
Lacy, Richard, Lucedale,FH 

Ladner, Penny E., Perkinston 
Lambert, Tony, Jackson, AX 
Lamon, Sarah, Memphis, TN, ZTA 
Langford, Katherine M., Columbus, KA 
Lannom, Keith, Hendersonville, TN 
Latham, Jayne, Kilmichael 


Sorority girls will try anything for a better 
complexion. The egg dropping booth at the 
Halloween carnival was an egg-selent attrac- 
tion. Photo by Terry Cole. 

Juniors / 353 





Launius, Tammie, Brandon, KA 
Lawrence, John, Jackson, K2 
Laws, William R., Columbus, KA 
Lawson, Vicki, Okolona 
LeBlanc, Marcie, Columbus, ^M 
Leatherman, Lisa, Tupelo 

Lee, Mun Choong, Singapore, SGP 
Lemon, Leslie, Ocean Springs, KA 
Lenoir, John, Jackson 
Lenoir, Mary J., Aberdeen, A20 
Leonard, Pamela, Slidell, LA 
Lewellen, Lori, Amory, KA 

Lewis, Mark, Austin, TX, AX 

Lickfold, Linda Leigh, Crosse Pointe, MI, AAA 

Lipford, Lisa, Corinth 

Little, Lana, Vicksburg, AAA 

Little, Steve, New Albany, FH 

Livingston, Alan Todd, Greenville 

Livingston, Amy, Hammond, LA, Xfi 

Livingston, Jamie, Tupelo 

Lock, Deborah, Germantown, TN 

Lockett, Becky, Jackson 

Lockhart, Kerri, Falkner 

Long, Christy, New Albany, KA 

Lothorp, Kerrie, Tupelo 

Love, Hugh IH, Yazoo City, HKA 

Lowery, Leslie, Magnolia 

Lucas, Rana, Winona 

Lunsford, Leanne, Clarksdale, AF 

Lurk, Duane, Hermanviile 

Lyles, Vanessa, Shannon 
McCain, Michael, Cleveland 
McCarolle, Michael James, Summit 
McCarthy, Timothy, Brandon 
McCool, Kristy, Belden 
McCormick, Laurie, Kosciusko, AFA 

McCulloch, Joni, Ackerman 
McCurley, James E., Louisville 
McCutchon, Pat, Andover, KS 
McDaniel, Shander, Shaw 
McDonald, Keith A., Starkville 
McElroy, George A., Senatobia 

McElroy, John, Augusta, GA, ATO 
McFarling, Ken Jr., Shannon 
McGee, Lisa, Jackson 
Mclnnis, Deborah, Jackson, AFA 
McKee, Lee, Marks 
McKee, Patti, Philadelphia 

McLaurin, Lea Margaret, Hollandale, XQ 
McMillan, Gina, Starkville, AAA 
McMullan, Stacy, Clinton 
McMuUen, Shana Maben 
McNair, Andy, Vicksburg 
McNeese, Sondra, Meridian 

354 / Juniors 

"Don't Drink and Drive" is the theme of this 
C.A.B. display. Photo by Terry Coleman. 


MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU * MSU • MSU • MSU * MSU • MSU * MSU * 
Mitchell • 

McNeil, Sonja Y., Jackson, A20 
McNeill, Andrew, Lucedale,FI]I 
McReynolds, Connie, Starkville, ^M 
McSwain, Susie, Huntsville, AL, AAA 
McWilliams, Matt, Indianola, 2AE 
Magee, Alicia, Mize 

Magee, Amy, Bay St. Louis 
Mann, Chris, Clinton 
Mapp, Lori, Clinton, ZTA 
Marble, Andrea, Terry 
Marbury, Loyd, Brandon, ATQ 
Marion, Robin, Moss Point 

Marlar, Jason, Glen 

Marsalis, Katherine, Vicksburg, ZTA 

Marshall, Neil, Lexington, K2 

Martin, Kenneth, Bentonia 

Martin, Rachel, Tupelo 

Martin, Rayna, Quitman 

Martinez, Suzanna, Brownsville, TN, AAA 
Mason, Carol, Tupelo 
Massengale, Melanie, Moss Point, AF 
Masson, Rob, Mandeville, LA, FIJI 
Masters, Linda Kaye, Clarksdale 
Matthews, Charles, Meridian 

Matula, Terry, Philadelphia 
Maulding, Jimmy, Florence 
Maxey, Stacy, Pontotoc 
Maxey, Tracy, Pontotoc, $KT 
Maxwell, Gregory, Jackson 
May, Shannon, Tupelo, AT 

May, Timothy B., Forest 
Mayhan, Paula, Bruce 
Maynard, Larry, Corinth 
Mellen, Arthur, Cleveland 
Mellon, Allison, Clinton, AAA 
Melton, Geoffrey, Meridian, AXA 

Mercer, Shannon, Greenfield, IN 
Merner, Michelle, Starkville, ZTA 
Merritt, Dana, Cleveland, AT 
Methvin, Travis, West Helena, AR, AXA 
Meydrech, Laurie, Clinton, AP 
Michael, VVeylon, Booneville 

Mickey, Jennifer, Columbus, <I>M 
Middleton, John, Vicksburg, IlKA 
Middleton, Lance, Mize 
Milam, George A., FIJI 
Miller, Mindy, Columbus, KA 
Milligan, Deborah, Clinton, KA 

Mills, Carter, Hernando 
Milner, Michael, Kosciusko 
Milton, Connie, Auburn, AL, XO 
Mims, Patsy, Philadelphia 
Miskelley, Beth, Vicksburg, KA 
Mitchell, Gerald, Columbus 

These Watermellon Fest participants make 
the most of the rainy day. Photo by Mark 

Juniors / 355 






Mitchell, Mark, Marks, 2AE 
Mitchell, Sarah ,Ponchatoula, LA, AAA 
Moats, Ben Jr., Ocean Springs 
Monroe, Emilie Nan, Fulton, AF 
Monsour, Linda Michelle, Jackson, AAA 
Mood, Chris, Yazoo City 

Moody, Michelle, Grenada, Xfi 

Moore, Brad, Brandon 

Moore, Elizabeth, Columbus, Ar 

Moore, Ause Kevin, Pearl 

Moore, Lorie Ann, Johnson City, TN, ZTA 

Moorman, Joe, Greenville 

Moreland, Kathryn, Hazlehurst 
Morgan, Bill, Bruce 
Morgan, Cynthia, Meridian 
Morgan, Melissa, Shaw 
Moroney, Patriae, Natchez, KA 
Morrison, Sigrid, Birmingham, AL, Xfi 

Moseley, William Shane, Picayune 
Moss, Missy, Grenada 
Muench, Daniel, Ocean Springs 
Mulhearn, Becky, Natchez, Xfi 
Mullen, James, Kosciusko 
Murff, Phillip, Aberdeen 

Murphree, Stacy, Tupelo,FIJI 
Murphy, Bill, Jackson, 2N 
Murphy, Buffy, Columbus 
Myers, Jinna, Morton 
Myrock, Jenetha, Carthage 
Nance, Hugh, Columbus 

Nance, Kelly, New Albany, FH 
Nash, Christopher L., Shannon 
Nash, Ray, Biggersville 
Nash, Tammy, Kosciusko 
Neal, Jeff, Carthage 
Neal, Joni, Meridian 

Neaves, Deedra, Columbus, ZTA 
Nesmith, Stacey, Hermanville 
Nguyen, Du T., Ocean Springs 
Newberry, Jennifer, Snellville, GA 
Newman, Kimberly, French Camp 
Nix, Ginger, Hamilton, AL, XO 

Norris, David, Cordova, AL 
Norsworthy, Joy, Quitman 
O'Neal, Ellen, Wiggins 
O'Neal, Trey, Hattiesburg, KA 
Oglesby, John, Chatham 
Oldham, Samuel, Brookhaven, 2AE 

Olson, Jeff, New Albany, SX 

Orfanakos, Lisa, Ocean Springs 

Oswalt, Edward, Jackson 

Ottley, James, Panama 

Overbey, Renee, Caruthersville, MO 

Owen, Chad, Jackson, K2 

These XQ's show their spirit during the 
Watermellon Fest. Photo by Mark Warner. 

356 / Juniors 


Price • 

This broadcast journalism major tapes the 
activities at the "Back Yard Bash." Photo by 
Terry Cole. 

Owens, Charlotte Denise, Greenville 

Owen, Donn, New Albany, SX 

Pace, Darrell, Clinton 

Pace, Jody, Raleigh 

Palmer, Angela J., Waynesboro 

Palmer, Blake, Waterford,FH 

Panger, Michelle, Gulfport 

Parker, Amy, Philadelphia 

Parker, Keith, Jackson, 2AE 

Parker, Kenneth M., Pensacola, FL, AX 

Parvin, Reyna, Corinth 

Parvin, Stacey, Starkville, <i>M 

Patrick, Vonda, Forest 
Patterson, Felix, Centreville 
Patterson, Kay, Gore Springs 
Patterson, Richard W., Nanih Waiya 
Patton, Lori, Vicksburg 
Peacock, Bennie, French Camp 

Peacock, Lisa, Pearl, <1>M 
Peavy, Michael, Brookhaven 
Pearson, Leah, Winona 
Peden, Kimberly, Ellisville 
Penn, Robert B., Clinton 
Peoples, Gerald G., Pearl 

Perkins, Alfred, Starkville, *B2 
Permenter, Alan, West Point 
Perry, Stacy, Magnolia 
Person, Robert G. Jr., Water Valley 
Phillips, Caralena, Memphis, TN 
Phillips, Stephanie, Chattanooga, TN 

Pillow, Reese, Morgan City, 2X 
Picard, Paul, Starkville 
Pierce, Susan, Jackson, AAA 
Pigott, Carey Jr., Tylertown 
Pittman, Rachel, Foxworth 
Pittman, Steve, Memphis, TN, IlKA 

Pratt, Shelton, Ackerman 
Presley, Patti, Amory 
Priddy, Gary, Rolling Fork 
Perry, Bracie, Tunica 
Phillips, Felecia, Olive Branch 
Phillips, John, Columbus 

Pickett, Paul, Jackson 
Pike, Jennifer, Scott, ZTA 
Poindexter, Teresa, Kosciusko 
Porter, Margaret H., Jackson 
Pouncey, Amy, Decatur 
Powell, Keith Ray, Brandon, 2*E 

Powell, Kyle Banks, Champaign, IL 
Powell, Rhonda, Oxford, ZTA 
Presley, Staci, Vicksburg, AAA 
Price, Debra, Jackson 
Price, Jan, Prentiss, AT 
Price, Jesse, Milton, FL 

Juniors / 357 





Priest, Mark, Corinth 
Priest, Michele, Yazoo City 
Prince, Isabel, Natchez 
Pritchetl, Jocelyn, Bellefontaine 
Puckett, Angela, Meridian 
Puckett, Bruce Victor, Jr., Utica 

Quails, Bill, Brandon, K2 
Rader, Benny, Clarksdale 
Raley, Karen, Meridian 
Ramsey, Kelly, Waveland 
Ramsay, Margaret, Jesup, GA 
Randle, Shileria, West Point 

Rawson, Susan, Starkville 

Ray, Kyle, Jackson 

Ray, Melissa, Madison, AP 

Raymond, Tracie, New Albany 

Reed, David, Tupelo 

Rahman, Syed, Dhahran, Saudi Arabia 

Rhodes, Angie D., Tupelo, KA 

Ridge, Donna, Tremont 

Riley, Leslie, Tupelo 

Rittenhouse, Kim, Hernando 

Rivera, Raul A., Trujillo Alto, Puerto Rico 

Rivers, Barbara, Union 

Robbins, Laura, Gulfport 
Roberson, Richard, Bogue Chitto 
Roberts, Seth, Jackson 
Robinson, Anita, Tremont 
Robinson, Charley, Pascagoula 
Robinson, Juanita, West Point 

Robinson, Teresa, Jackson 
Rohman, Jeff, Yazoo City, IlKA 
Rolleigh, Monica L., luka 
Romo-Leroux, Pedro, Quito, Ecuador 
Root, Michele, Brandon, KA 
Rosado, Jose' A., Arecibo, P.R. 

Rose, Brian, St. Louis, MO 
Rounsaville, Nikki, Brookhaven, <I>M 
Rowland, Chrisla, Tupelo 
Rowzee, Nelda, Newton, AF 
Rudd, Carrol E., Pope 
Runnels, Shannon, Magee, AP 

Ruscoe, Mollie, Leland, XQ 
Rushing, Richard, Fulton 
Russell, Claudia, Fulton, <i>M 
Russell, Kathy, Starkville 
Ryals, Kevin, Louisville 
Samples, Michelle, Corinth 

Sanders, Todd, Corinth 
Sanders, Margaret, Kosciusko 
Sanders, Melanie E., Greenville, Xfi 
Sanders, Shaun, Jackson, *M 
Sanderson, Roger, Ripley 
Sanderson, Sherrye, Madison, AP 

358 / Juniors 

Blair Morgan watches Eric Petrus foul up a 
chemistry experiment. Photo by Julian Dil- 

MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • 



The Union Bookstore changed its name to 
■ji^ "Union Station" during the Fall semester. 
Photo by Terry Cole. 

Sanderson, William, Lucedale 
Sartin, Stephanie, Natchez, <i>M 
Saunders, Susan, Memphis, TN, XSJ 
Savage, Denise, Mooreville 
Schaefer, Danny, Pascagoula 
Schaefer, Kathryn L., Amory 

Schingle, Laura, Byhalia 
Schmidt, Richard, Biloxi, AXA 
Scott, Karol, Picayune, AF 
Scott, Michael, Brandon 
Segaline, Mark, El Paso, TX, AX 
Senglin, Bruce, Clarksdale, $B2 

Sentell, Matt, Jackson 
Sermons, Michael, Jackson, AXA 
Seymour, Todd, Brandon 
Sharp, Alice, Louisville, AF 
Sharp, Lorna, Southaven, ZTA 
Sharpe, Lauren, Rolling Fork, <1>M 

Shaw, Jeff, Dallas, TX, AX 
Shea, Susan, Meridian 
Shell, Erik, Mantachie, K2 
Shirley, Sonja, Marietta 
Shoemake, Marlene, Laurel 
Short, Mark, Starkville 

Shropshire, Jan, Clinton, AF 
Shultz, Nancy, Springfield, VA 
Shurden, Lori, Starkville, KA 
Shurlds, Dudley, Maben 
Shutiok, Denise, Tupelo 
Sikes, James, Indianola 

Sims, Steve, Meridian 
Simmons, Michelle, Greenville 
Simmons, Natasha Y., Brandon 
Sisson, Donald, Quitman 
Sisson, Jim, Philadelphia 
Skantz, Alicia Dawn, Carriere 

Skelton, Andrea, Leland, AF 
Skinner, Walter T., Meridian 
Slay, Renee, Quitman 
Sleeper, Ronnie E., Corinth, AX 
Smiley, Charlie IH, Meridian, 2<I>E 
Smith, Colleen, Long Beach 

Smith, David, Saltillo 
Smith, Joe, Florence, <I>KT 
Smith, Kelly, Pascagoula, AFA 
Smith, Laura, Long Beach, AF 
Smith, Michelle, Jackson 
Smith, Rebecca Ann, Carriere 

Smith, Richard, Philadelphia 
Smith, Robert A. Jr., Starkville 
Smith, Roxie, Jackson, <PM 
Smith, Sheri, Germantown, TN 
Smith, Terisa, Tupelo, <I>M 
Smith, Tracie, Rolling Fork 

Juniors / 359 





Smith, Wendy, Jackson 
Snow, Annie, Sallis 
Souder, Scott, Long Beach, AXA 
Sparrow, Charles, Starkville, ATO 
Speakes, Lucy, Cleveland 
Speaks, Melanie, Jayess 

Speed, William C, Jackson 
Spell, Leigh Anne, Isola 
Spell, Teresa, West Point, XQ 
Spiers, Jeanna, Amory 
St. Louis, Benson, Poplarville 
Stanford, Angie, Tupelo 

Stanley, Linda, Fulton 
Stearns, Larissa, Jackson 
Steele, Karen, Pontotoc 
Steinwinder, Kim, Laurel, XQ 
Stennett, James, Metairie 
Stephens, Amy M., Sumrall 

Stephens, Lori J., Winthrop Harbor, IL 
Stevens, Michael, Hollandale, AXA 
Stewart, Sandy, Gulfport, AAA 
Stockett, Johnnie C, Shuqualak 
Stocks, Barry, Batesville, <i>BS 
Stodghill, Kelly, Jackson, ZTA 

Stokes, John, Preston 

Stokes, Tina, Philadelphia 

Streeter, Robert, Hughes, AR, RKA 

Strickland, Terri, Petal 

Stringer, Blair, Jackson 

Sublett, Spencer, Pascagoula, AXA 

Sugg, Brian, Hatley 
Sulcer, Christy, Atlanta, GA, XQ 
Sullivan, Billy Mitchell, Jr., Forest 
Swedenburg, Stephanie, Crawford, KA 
Sykes, Phillip, Jackson, S^E 
Szmurlo, Lisa, Biloxi 

Tacko, Lori Ann, Kenner, LA 

Tarsi, Michelle, Cleveland 

Tatum, Melissa, Oxford 

Taylor, Chris Taylor, Mobile, AL, ILKA 

Taylor, Dwight, Natchez 

Taylor, Harold A., Starkville 

Taylor, Inger, Greenville 
Taylor, Kay, Bentonia, 
Taylor, Kim, Jackson 
Taylor, Melissa, Picayune, APA 
Taylor, Michele, Calhoun City 
Taylor, Rodney, Greenville 

Taylor, Steven, Hamilton 
Taylor, Terry, Vicksburg 
Taylor, Timothy N., Jackson 
Tedford, Sonny, Jackson, KA 
Teng, Kienchien Kevin, Hong Kong 
Tenhet, John Scott, Maben 

360 / Juniors 

Mickey Gibson and two of his fellow land- 
scape architecture friends pose before a long 
night of work begins. Photo by Terry Cole. 





Wallace • 

Tenhet, Tommy, Yazoo City 
Terney, Melynda, Greenville, XQ 
Tharpe, Jeanine, Jackson, AI'A 
Thomas, David, Kosciusko, IIKA 
Thomas, David, Springboro, OH, S<I>E 
Thomas, Kacy, Brownsville, TN, XQ 

Thomas, Ronnie, Cleveland, <i>Bi; 
Thompson, Dale Robert, Wynne, AR 
Thompson, Scott, Hamilton, 'S^K 
Thompson, Thomas, Butler, AL 
Thornburg, Karen L., Walls 
Thornton, Henry, Greenwood 

Thornton, Robert L. Ill, Brandon, K2 
Thornton, Stephanie, Carthage 
Thurman, Laura, Brandon, ZTA 
Tilghman, Bryan, Jackson 
Tilley, Ned, Leesville, LA 
Tindoll, Suzanne, Kosciusko 

Todd, Tammie, Noxapater 
Tozzi, Steve, Picayune 
Trimble, Juanita, Hamilton 
Trooper, Brenda, Louisville 
Tucker, James, Hamilton 
Tucker, Larkin, Greenville, KS 

Turnage, Baine, Water Valley 
Turner, Bonnie, Belzoni 
Turner, George D., Leakseville, <I>KT 
Turner, Patricia Lynn, Jackson 
Turner, Sharon, Silver City 
Turner, William, Meridian 

Twiner, Laura, Yazoo City 
Tyson, Elizabeth, Denmark, TN, Xfi 
Tzotzolas, Les, Vicksburg, KA 
Upchurch, Jennifer, Starkville 
VanCleave, Shelby, Tunica 
VanCourt, Robert, Ocean Springs 

Vaughan, Led, Madison, 2AE 
Vaughn, Clay, Durant 
Vaughn, Tammy, Forest 
Vega, Daniel J., Southaven 
Verhage, Joseph, Nesbit 
Verucchi, Michael, Bruce, IIKA 

Vine, Sabrina, Starkville 
Vinson, Thad, Brandon, K2 
Walden, Clint, Senatobia 
Walden, Kimberly, Aberdeen 
Walker, Chris, Jackson 
Walker, David, Batesville 

Walker, John, Corinth 

Walker, Shelley, Corinth, ♦M 

Walker, Stacy, Starkville 

Walker, Thalinie, Bay St. Louis, AKA 

Wallace, Kenneth, Bogue Chitto 

Wallace, Kyle, Laurel 

'mst /j 

This gruesome trio gets a breath of fresh air 
before going back into the haunted tent. Pho- 
to by Terry Cole. 

Juniors / 361 





Walsh, Karen, Woodville 
Walton, Angela, Mantachie 
Ware, Dana, Houston, ArA 
Warner, Mark, Columbus 
Warren, Tammy, Jackson 
Wasson, Rodger D., Greenville, <I>KT 

Waterman, Loretta, Natchez 

Watkins, Katrice, Flora 

Watkins, Michelle, Carvthersville, MO, ZTA 

Watson, Brett, Southaven, SN 

Watson, Monica, Laurel 

Watson, Will, Greenville, K2 

Weaver, Christine, Lucedale 
Weaver, Kimberly, Newton, $M 
Weaver, Stephen, Columbus 
Weeks, Jean, Jackson, <I>M 
Weinhold, Paul, Milwaukee, WI 
Wells, Bess, Greenville, ^M 

Wells, David, Starkville 

West, Jerry, Calhoun City 

West, Tammy, Fulton 

Whatley, Watt, Forest, KA 

White, Alfrado, Tupelo 

White, Christopher, Birmingham, AL 

White, Mary Katherine, Louisville 
White, Patrick, Picayune 
Whitley, Karen, Picayune 
Whitt, Jason, Jackson, AX 
Whittington, Wendy, Duncan, Ar 
Wicks, Elliott, Hollandale 

Wilemon, Bryon, Fulton 
Wiley, Lisa, Jackson, KA 
Wilkinson, Julie, Liberty 
Williams, Charles Jr., Wiggins 
Williams, Jeffrey, Ocean Springs 
Williams, Julie, Magnolia 

Williams, Kevin, Long Beach, AX 
Williams, Michelle, Starville 
Williams, Serra, West Monroe, LA 
Williams, Sherrie, Cleveland 
Williams, Thorn, Pontotoc 
Verkisserous, Willie, Enid 

Wilson, Kelly, Hamilton, AL 
Wilson, Raymond, Monticello 
Winship, Craig Thomas, Ellisville 
Wolverton, Shelly, Philadelphia, *M 
Woo, Phillip, Lexington, 2N 
Woodall, Brad, Meridian, KA 

Wright, Sterling W., Tupelo 
Wright, Tracey, Waveland 
Wyatt, Marc, Clinton, AXA 
Yates, Angelia, Bruce 
Yates, Randy, Vicksburg, AXA 
Yencer, Kim, Albertville, AL 

362 / Juniors 


vlSU » MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU 
Armstrong « 

York, Yvonne, Niceville, FL 
Young, Mark, Moss Point 
Zarske, Kirk, Gulfport 
Armstrong, Kevin, Brandon, 2<f>E 

T Dr. Gene Tice, Kevin Armstrong, and Steven Cooper were three top finishers in 
the "Sexy Legs" contest. Kevin Armstrong was the final winner. 


Juniors / 363 





Barfield » 

Abel, Jamie, Greenville, Xi2 

Abraham, Raymond, Jr., Clarksdale, iAE 

Adair, Brenda, Plantersville 

Adams, Brenda, Jackson 

Adams, Mark A., Jackson 

Addy, Joseph, Decatur 

Aeschliman, Kevin, Brandon 
Akhtar, Tanveer, Canterberry Circle, NJ 
Alderman, Cheryl Lynn, Jackson 
Aldy, Clifton Dennis, Sallis 
Alexander, Joey, Tylertown, IlKA 
Alexander, Keith, Dekalb 

Alexander, Reginald, Corinth 
Alford, Julie, Jackson 
Alford, Timothy, Corinth, AX 
Allen, Samuel, Starkviile, ATO 
Alonzo, Christopher, Vicksburg 
Ammon, Susan, Vicksburg, Xfi 

Amos, Marc, Starkviile, 2X 

Anderson, Bernard, Booneville 

Anderson, Brad, Johns 

Anderson, Kevin, West Helena, AR,FIJI 

Anderson, Jeb, Okolona 

Anderson, Morelyn, Brandon 

Anderson, Sustin, Folsom, LA, K2 

Andrews, Elizabeth, Starkviile 

Andress, Lesley, Columbus, Ar 

Anglin, Bonita, Holly Springs 

Ard, VirgiL Pontotoc 

Armstrong, Richard A., St. Joseph, LA 

Arnold, John, Pearl 

AsbiH, Cheri, Jackson 

Atkeison, Mike, Oakland, TN, FIJI 

Avery, Kenny, Jackson 

Bacon, Andrew, Clinton 

Bagwell, John, Southaven 

Bailes, Jacquelyn, Columbus 
Bailey, Anita D., Brandon, AF 
Bailey, Thomas B., Lucedale 
Baker, Bradford Wayne, Clinton, 2<i>E 
Baker, David, Olive Branch 
Baker, Kevin, Saucier 

Baker, James, Muldon, 2$E 

Baker, Tina, Pontotoc 

Balducci, Tammy, Lyon 

Baldwin, David Scott, Vicksburg, AXA 

Baldwin, Trent, Vicksburg 

Balius, Jennifer, Biloxi 

Ball, Brian, Brandon 
Ball, Jimmy, Pontotoc 
Banks, Kenneth, Brandon 
Barber, Cynthia L., Clinton 
Baran, Jeannette S., Meridian 
Barfield, Brent, Vicksburg, IIKA 

rhe steps of the Y.M.C.A. building make a 
id place to sit and watch people, or read a 
•d book. Photo by Julian Dillard. 

Seniors / 365 





Barkley, Jeff, Gainesville, GA 
Barlow, Susan, Smyrna, GA 
Barnes, Velma, Meridian 
Barnett, Martha, Brookhaven 
Barnett, Tammy, Jackson, KA 
Barr, Samuel, Hueytown, AL 

Barrentine, Carey, Cordova, TN, 2AE 
Barrett, Cynthia, Fulton 
Barrick, Alana, Vicksburg 
Bates, Carol, Leesburg 
Baughman, Cindy, Gulfport, Ar 
Baxter, John, Baldwyn 

Bazyari, Soraya, Meridian 

Bean, Rachel, McComb, AF 

Bennett, Angela, Jackson 

Bennett, John David, Olive Branch, *KT 

Bennett, Leslie, Grenada 

Benson, Carla, Charleston 

Bernard, Rita, Meridian 
Bethshares, Jennifer, Jackson, KA 
Beyea, Timothy, Clinton 
Bishop, Holly, Omaha, NE 
Bigelow, Suzanne, Columbus 
Biggers, Stephen, Clinton, AX 

Bilbo, Sandra, Wiggins 
Black, Bruce, Jackson, KA 
Black, Walter L., Macon 
Blaine, Donette, Winona 
Blake, Robert, Nettleton 
Blankenship, Murry, Okolona 

Blary, David R., Columbus,FlJI 
Blassingame, Scott, Pisgah 
Blocker, Peter, Crystal Springs, KA 
Blount, Joey, Philadelphia 
Blount, Nathan, Greenwood 
Blum, Henry S. IV, Brandon, 2N 

Boland, Jorge, Santa Cruz, Bolivia 
Bonner, Dwayne, Rockport 
Booker, Brent, Columbus, 2X 
Booker, Thomas, Philadelphia 
Boone, Peter, Jackson 
Booth, Jeff, Clarksdale, <I>KT 

Bosarge, John Jr., Biloxi 
Bowen, Nolan, Aberdeen, IlKA 
Bowers, Katherine, Greenwood 
Bowles, David, Kosciusko 
Bowman, Jackie, Ackerman 
Box, Candace H., Mathiston 

Boxx, Charles, Coffeeville 
Boyd, Beth, Columbus, KA 
Boyd, Michele, Columbus 
Boykin, Kristi, Brooksville 
Boyles, Kyle D., Laurel, AXA 
Boyt, Robin, Clinton 

Xfi Sponsored a "Cream Puff' toss at the 
Halloween Carnival. Photo by Julian Dillard. 

366 / Seniors 



MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU « MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU « MSU » MSU « 

Campbell « 

Bozeman, Prentiss W., Flora 
Bradford, Anthony, Jackson 
Bradley, Monica, Meridian 
Brady, Jennifer, Laurel 
Branscome, Brad, Grenada, K2 
Brasfield, Jane, Aberdeen 

Bray, Wanda, Ackerman, AAA 
Breakfield, Eddie, Columbia, K2 
Breedlove, Charles, St. Louis, MO 
Brewer, Jesse, Cascilla,FH 
Bridges, Wanda J., Winona 
Briggs, Jim Bob, Ft. Worth, TX 

Brinkley, Christa, Itta Bena, A20 
Brister, Melissa, Bedwood 
Brock, Pamela, Aberdeen 
Brodnax, Lorie, Ocean Springs, ZTA 
Broome, Julie, Pearl 
Broome, Melissa, Jackson 

Brown, Charles Scott, Biloxi 
Brown, Felicia, Eupora 
Brown, Glory, Columbus, AS© 
Brown, Mona, Greenville 
Brown, Pam, Quitman 
Brown, Robin, Tupelo 

Brown, Roy, HoUandale, AX 
Brumfield, Hardy, Inverness, 2AE 
Buck, Keith, Senatobia, 2*E 
Buckner, Bryan, Starkville, IlKA 
Buelow, Laura, Vicksburg, <I>M 
Bufkin, Roscoe III, Belzoni, KA 

Burk, Sharon, Mooreville 
Burns, Bobbie, Baldwyn 
Burns, Russell W., Baldwyn 
Burnside, Shelia, Philadelphia 
Burt, Jani, Columbia 
Bush, Betty, Macon, A20 

Bush, Sheri Anne, Brandon, AAA 
Butler, Melissa, Jackson, AAA 
Butts, Cathy, Meridian 
Byrd, Ava Michelle, Saltillo 
Calcote, Dianne, Columbus 
Calcote, Jennifer, Brookhaven 

Caldwell, Pam, Baldwyn 
Caldwell, Rudy, Tupelo,FlJl 
Calhoun, Beth, Vicksburg, AP 
Calhoun, David, Oxford, KA 
Calhoun, Mike, Brookhaven 
Callahan, Cynthia, Jackson, Xfl 

Campany, Christopher, Abingdon, VA, 2N 
Campbell, Al, New Albany,FlJl 
Campbell, Dorothy A., Ripley 
Campbell, Janet, Collins 
Campbell, Lesha, Grenada 
Campbell, Suzanne, Gulfport 

"How low can you go?", is the question these 
students are asking. Photo by Mark Warner. 

Seniors / 367 





Cannon, Harriett, West Point 
Cannon, Patrick, West Point, iBl 
Cariker, Justin, Tunica 
Carle, Katy, Meridian, ZTA 
Carieton, Charles D., Vicksburg 
Carley, Jan, Sumrall 

Carlisle, Valerie Lynn, Tupelo, KA 
Carnes, Jill, Clinton 
Carpenter, Carolyn, Greenwood 
Carr, David, Jackson 
Carr, Michael, Jackson, KA 
Carron, Ginger, Benicia, CA, AAA 

Carter, Cynthia D., Amory 
Carter, Jay, Canton, KA 
Carter, Kim, Pelahatchie 
Carter, Matilda, Picayune 
Carter, Rebecca, Mantee, KA 
Carter, Wanda, Natchez 

Castle, LeeAnn, Holly Springs, AP 
Causey, Davis, Vicksburg 
Cavanaugh, Jay, Hammond, LA, LIKA 
Cayson, Brenda, DeKalb 
Chambers, Richard, Meridian 
Chambers, Traci, Maiden, MO, AP 

Chance, William T., Brookhaven 
Chancellor, Rebecca, Ellisville 
Chandler, James, Fulton 
Chappell, Rhonda, Clinton 
Cherry, Greg, Columbus 
Chin, Gary, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia 

Christian, Mary A., Tupelo 
Chittom, DeLeslie, Brandon 
Clanton, Stephen, Indianola, SAP] 
Clapp, Roger, Jr., Florence, AX 
Clapp, Todd, Florence 
Clark, Clifton, Louisville 

Clark, Elizabeth, Yazoo City, XQ 
Clark, Emily, Jackson, AP 
Clark, Richard, Greenville 
Clark, Ricky, Bruce 
Clark, Samantha, Louisville, $M 
Clark, Shannon, Greenwood, KA 

Clark, Tony R., Jackson 
Clark, Tracey, Jackson, KA 
Clarke, Colleen, Covington, LA 
Clemons, Douglas, Philadelphia 
Cleveland, Ernest D. Ill, Hernando 
Cloud, Michael, Philadelphia 

Cobb, Darrell, Tupelo 
Cobb, Julie, Potts Camp 
Cobianchi, David, Greenville, TIKA 
Cole, Byron, DeKalb 
Collins, Angela, West Point 
Colson, Cynthia, Brandon, Xfl 

Rocky Felker gives quarterback Mike Davis 
advice during the MSU vs Vanderbilt game. 
Photo by Mark Warner. 

368 / Seniors 


Day • 

Felker intently watches the game, looking for 
the winning combination. Photo by Mark 

Combest, Pamela, Stonewall, ZTA 

Combs, Jeff, Starkvilie 

Concannon, Thantus Douglas, Pascagoula, 2N 

Conway, John A., Jackson, S^E 

Cook, Chip, Yazoo City, KA 

Cook, Robert H., Starkville,FIJI 

Cook, Rodney, Calhoun City 
Cooley, Melissa, Glen 
Cooley, William, Tupelo,FIJI 
Copeland, Tammy, Philadelphia 
Corley, Jim, McCarley 
Coulter, Lin, Pensacola, FL 

Courtney, Melody, Jackson 
Covington, Anglea, Charleston 
Cowart, Lacy, Tunica 
Cox, Bobby, Biloxi 
Cox, Jamie L., Edwards 
Craft, Daniel, Pearl 

Craig, Carl, Macon 

Craig, Deanne, Oxford 

Cran, Julian, Waynesboro 

Crawford, Chris H., El Dorado, AR, ATJ2 

Crawford, John D., Rolling Fork 

Crawford, Susan, Pensacola, FL, 

Credille, Jeff, Starkvilie 
Crenshaw, Joe, Hernando 
Crews, Missy, Starkvilie 
Crisler, Toney, Crystal Springs 
Crowder, Wayne L., Grenada, <i>B2; 
Crowley, Amy K., Southaven, ZTA 

Crowley, Melissa, Mantee 
Culpepper, Jonda, Meridian 
Curry, Trey, Start, LA, 2N 
Curtis, George, Ocean Ridge, FL 
Bailey, John, Gulfport 
Dale, Julie, Prentiss, Xfi 

Dallas, Barbara, Lexington, ZTA 

Dalton, Penny, Mantee 

Dang, Ky Duy, Biloxi 

Daniel, Richard, Starkvilie, IIKA 

Daniels, William, Hattiesburg, S$E 

Davis, Jennifer, Ocean Springs, ZTA 

Dantone, Debbie, Clarksdale, KA 
Daves, Stephanie, Coila, KA 
Davidson, Leah, Meridian 
Davis, Charles, Southaven, KA 
Davis, Frank, Starkvilie 
Davis, Joan, Gulfport, 

Davis, Lori, Chattanooga, TN, KA 
Davis, Michael E., Columbus,FIJI 
Davis, Todd, Columbus 
Davis, Willie Ruth, Collinsville 
Davis, Willie T. Jr., Okolona 
Day, Lucretia, Jackson 

Seniors / 369 




Dean, Calvin, Cedar Bluff 
Dean, Joseph, Gulfport 
Delia, Alexander, Pascagoula 
Delk, Dana, Laurel 
Dempsey, Russell, Louisville 
Denman, William, Bogue Chitto 

Dennis, Julie, Jackson 
Deininger, Keri, Jackson 
Dew, Preston G., Atmore, AL 
Dickinson, Donna, Jackson, KA 
Dickerson, Emmit, Columbus 
Dickerson, Kirk, Durant, 2X 

Dietrich, Mike, Dyersburg, TN,FIJI 

Dill, Lisa, Smithville 

Dillard, Jim, Muscle Shoals, AL 

Dillon, Lance, Vicksburg, riKA 

Dobbs, Denise, Prairie 

Dobbs, Robert, Jr., Gulfport 

Dockens, Shelia, Aberdeen 
Dodson, James, Fulton 
Donald, Amanda, Philadelphia, <i>M 
Donald, Carole, Quitman 
Donald, Lisa L., Louisville 
Dorris, Lamar C. Jr., Glen Allan 

Dorris, Stephen, New Albany 
Douglas, Heather, Picayune, KA 
Drake, Kimberly, Jackson 
Driskell, Jill Marie, Brookhaven, Xf] 
Dubois, Cliff, Fremont, OH, ATO 
DuBois, Marcus S., Southaven 

Duran, Steve, Noxapater 

Dutro, Leland N., Jackson 

Dyess, Renee M. Radenacher, Brandon 

Dyson, David, Columbus 

East, Michael L., Tupelo 

East, Stephen, Gulfport 

Eaton, John Wilson IH, Memphis, TN, K2 
Echols, Pamela, Grenada, ZTA 
Edmond, Tivinia, Grenada 
Edwards, Mark, Columbus 
Edwards, Rachel, Clinton 
Eichelberger, Jamie, Morton, AF 

Eichelberger, Jim, Morton, FIKA 
Eiland, Brent, Clinton, AXA 
Elam, Penny, Vicksburg 
Ellington, Jeffery, Kosciusko 
Ellis, Rebecca, Yazoo City, <i>M 
Ellis, Sherry, West Point 

Ellzey, Joel, Ellisville 

Emmerke, Charles, Birmingham, AL, ATO 

English, Constance, Laurel 

English, LouAnn, Vicksburg 

Erikson, John, Pascagoula 

Essary, Jennifer, Corinth 

AFs paint faces at Halloween carnival. Photo 
by Terry Cole. 

370 / Seniors 

Gandy » 

Essary, Mike, Hattiesburg 
Esles, Karin, Flora 
Ethridge, Brent, Meridian 
Eubank, Kevin, Booneville 
Eubanks, Gia, Starkville 
Evans, Cindy, Plantersville 

Evans, Jackie, Columbus 
Evans, Karen, Meridian 
Everett, Dennis, Magee 
Faler, Lance, Hattiesburg, AX 
Falvey, Willie A. Ill, Brookhaven 
Fancher, Candy, Greenwood, ZTA 

Farmer, Michael S., Wesson 
Farnham, Chuck, Brookhaven 
Farris, Suzanne, Morton, Ar 
Faulkner, Michael, Meridian 
Ferretti, Tina, Cleveland 
Fields, Terry, Tupelo 

Finley, Charles, Dyersburg, TN, FIJI 
Fisackerly, Barrett, Columbus, KA 
Fiser, Harvey, Clarksdale, SX 
Fisher, George A., Sebastopol 
Fisher, Mary Beth, Okolona, KA 
Fisher, Robin, West 

Fitts, Daniel, Myrtle,FH 
Fleming, Brenda, Schaumburg, IL 
Fleming, Eric, Moss Point, AXA 
Fleming, Jessie, Winona 
Fleming, Mark, Titusville, FL 
Flippo, Larry P., Amory 

Flowers, Campbell, Tunica, Xfi 
Flynt, Thomas, Mount Olive 
Fong, Jacqueline, Hughes, AR 
Forbes, Gwendolyn Ann, Jackson 
Foshee, Lisa, Jackson 
Foshee, Lynn, Jackson 

Foster, Rusty, Louisville 
Fouche, Eden, Yazoo City 
Fowler, David, Jackson 
Frank, Eileen Ruth, Omro, WI 
Frazier, Diana Lynne, Columbus, AF 
Frederick, Brian, Hackleburg 

Frederick, Lisa, luka 
French, Esther, Jackson, $M 
Fulcher, Susan, Louisville 
Fullen, Scott, Ripley, TN, 2AE 
Fuller, Billy, Vicksburg 
Fulton, Jan, Philadelphia, KA 

Galatus, Mike, Greenville, IlKA 

Gamble, Renee, Greenville, <i>M 

Gana, Joyce, Came Roon 

Gandy, Christopher T., Huntsville, AL, AX 

Gandy, Melissa, Starkville 

Gandy, Thomas, Picayune 

Parking has become a major issue on campus. 
Photo by Mark Warner. 

Seniors / 371 





Gales, Cynthia, West Point 
Gates, Lori, Pontotoc 
Gay, Mickey, Petal, AX 
Gentry, Merri, Starkville 
George, Mikelle A., Tunica, XQ 
Gibbon, Randy, Gautier 

Gillespie, Leroy, Brownsville, TN 
Gilliam, Alicia Owens, Aliceville, AL 
Gilliam, Mark, Carrollton, AL 
Gilmore, Darryl, Pearl 
Gladney, Michael B., Aberdeen, ^BS 
Gleason, Gary, Clinton, IlKA 

Goddard, Amy, Booneville 
Gollott, Greg, Ocean Springs 
Gordon, James, Columbus 
Gordon, Matthew, Vicksburg 
Gordon, Samuel, Alexandria, VA 
Gore, Richard, Hazel Green, AL, AX 

Gorrell, Stephanie, Drew, KA 
Graham, Troy, Somerville, TN, S<1>E 
Grant, Gaye, Morton, AF 
Graves, Andrea, Hanceville, AL, "I'M 
Gray, Tanya, Belzoni, AKA 
Greer, Lisa, Jackson 

Greer, Melanie Jackson 

Gregg, Willard, Petal, KA 

Gregory, Cathy, Pontotoc 

Griffin, John, Perkinston 

Griffin, Terri, Houston 

Griggers, Leigh Anne, Waycross, GA 

Griggs, Paristeen, Scooba, AKA 

Grubbs, Rebecca, Crystal Springs 

Guest, Jennifer, Southaven 

Guevara, Carlos, Panama City, Rep. of Panama 

Gully, Sonia, DeKalb 

Hagan, Gregory, Birmingham, AL, AX 

Hagood, James D., Russellville, AL 
Hale, Clark, JR., McComb 
Hale, Melanie, McComb 
Hall, Lea Anne, Drew 
Hall, Lynda, West Point 
Hamelrath, Edward, Pascagoula 

Hamilton, Eldrid, Winona 
Hamilton, Paul, Noxapater 
Hammack, Robert Wesley, Richland 
Hammock, Susan, Corinth 
Hammond, Angela, Louin 
Hancock, Carol, Jackson 

Hancock, Joseph, Jackson 
Hanna, Becky S., Yazoo City 
Hanna, Earl, Jackson, KA 
Hanna, Sara, Carthage 
Hannigan, Thamas, Nettleton 
Hans, Joey, Moss Point, AAA 

A student makes a purchase at the annual 
Union Crafts Fair. Photo by Mark Warner. 

372 / Seniors 


Holmes • 

Harbor, Marti, Mantachie 

Harding, Andrew, Germantown, TN 

Hardy, James, Philadelphia 

Hardy, Sharon, West Palm Beach, FL 

Hargett, Alan, Ruleville, 2AE 

Hargrove, Melanie, West Point, XU 

Harrigill, Scott, Jackson 
Harris, Bennie, Rosedale, "I'BS 
Harris, Julia, Rolling Fork 
Harris, Miriam, Jackson 
Harris, Todd, Okolona, FIKA 
Harris, Tracy, Columbus 

Harrison, Bill, Columbus, KA 
Harvey, Beth, Brandon 
Harvey, Jimmy, Lake 
Harvey, Kevin, Koscuisko, AX 
Harwell, Betty, Eupora 
Hawkins, Scott, Lorena 

Heair, Amy, Houston 
Healey, Rachel, Jackson, KA 
Heffinglon, Linda, Golden Eagle, IL 
Helveston, Maria, Biloxi 
Henderson, David, Starkville 
Henderson, Patricia Ann, Columbus 

Henderson, Scottie, Waynesboro 

Henderson, Sherri, New Albany 

Hendley, Brian, Ayer, MA 

Henry, Joel, Philadelphia 

Hensley, Steve, Tupelo 

Herfurth, Michael, Beavmont, TX, AXA 

Hernandez, Ana-Karelis, Venezuela, Caracas 
Herrington, George E., Meridian 
Herschede, Christine P., Starkville, AAA 
Higginbotham, Deborah, Columbus 
Hill, Lauren, Gulf Breeze, FL, KA 
Hill, Richard, Palos Verdes Estates, LA 

Hill, Ronnie, Nettleton 
Hill, Yolanda, Los Angeles, CA 
Hillman, Lisa, Simpson, LA 
Hines, John, Greenville, KA 
Hodges, David, Itta Bena 
Hodges, Tami, Jackson 

Hogan, Daphine, Natchez 
Hoke, Andrew J., Brandon 
Holder, Paul, Louisville 
Holditch, Tommy, Mathiston 
Holifield, Robert W., Hattiesburg 
Holifield, Trina M., Laurel 

Holland, Gina, Pascagoula, Ar 
Holland, Mary, Jackson, KA 
HoUey, Georgia L., Neu- Albany 
HoUoman, Michelle, Mexico Beach, FL 
HoUoway, Heidi, Amory 
Holmes, Joenathan, Kosciusko 

Two faithful Bulldog fans pose for the cam- 
era at one of the home football games. Photo 
by Julian Dillard. 

Seniors / 373 





Hong, Sein, Phnom Phen, Cambodia 
Hood, Allison, West Monroe, LA 
Hood, David, Los Altos Hills, CA 
Hood, Hugh, Louisville 
Hood, Lou Anne, Belzoni, ^M 
Hood, Miriam, Tunica, iM 

Hooper, Angela, Gary, IN, A20 
Hormberg, Robert, Charlotte, NCFIJI 
Horstman, Howard Z., Mercer, PA 
House, Kim, Tupelo, AF 
Houston, David, Grenada 
Houston, Stephen, Germantown, TN 

Howard, Dave, Tupelo 
Howell, Amye, Lucedale 
Howell, Lowell, Laurel 
Howell, Melody, Louisville, Xfi 
Howell, Wendy, Southaven, Xfi 
Hubbard, Josephine, Gore Springs 

Hubbard, William, Starkville, AX 
Huddleston, Cindy, Booneville 
Hudson, Blake, Tupelo, 2*E 
Hughes, Amanda, Brandon 
Hughey, Michael, Blue Mtn. 
Humphreys, Scott, Clinton, AXA 

Hunts, Leslie, Greenwood, AAA 
Hunt, Toni, Magee 
Huskison, Carol, Pontotoc, AF 
Hussey, Andrea, Tupelo 
Hussey, Sally, Corinth, <i>M 
Hyde, Jan, Jackson, AF 

Hydrick, Michael, Columbus 

Ikerd, William, Jackson, KA 

Ingram, Julie Cloud, Water Valley, ^M 

Inman, Willard, Jackson 

Irby, Patrick J., Natchez 

Jackson, Charles A. Ill, Osyka 

Jackson, Timothy, Gloster 
James, Edward L. Jr., Tupelo, 2$E 
Jamison, Patricia, Pascagoula, AAA 
Janous, Frank, Kosciusko, FIKA 
Jarufe, Jimmy E., Honduras 
Jarzen, Leann, Tupelo, Xfi 

Jefferson, Teresa, Starkville 
Jenkins, Chris, Ackerman, AXA 
JeweU, Charlotte F., Holly Springs 
Johnsey, John E., Pass Christian 
Johnson, Angela, Jackson 
Johnson, Bryan, Tupelo 

Johnson, Debbie, Prairie 
Johnson, James W., Yazoo City 
Johnson, Joy, Houston 
Johnson, Kevin, Wiggins 
Johnson, Ronald, Pass Christian 
Johnson, Timothy L., Kosciusko 

374 / Seniors 

Clowns perform at the Activities Fair which 
was sponsored by the I.R.H.C. Photo by Terry 

MSU » MSU » MSU ' MSU « MSU « MSU » MSU « MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU » 

Lambert • 

Jolly, Kenneth Dewayne, Florence 
Jones, Amy, Vicksburg 
Jones, Andrew, Coldwater 
Jones, Barbara, Wesson 
Jones, Brenda, Starkville 
Jones, Jo Nell, Ackerman 

Jones, Lori, Columbus, KA 
Jones, Mitchell, Vicksburg 
Jones, Monica, Gulfport 
Jones, Naomi, Maben 
Jones, Robert, Corinth 
Jones, Robert N., Corinth 

Jones, Lee Sammie, Houston 
Jordan, Curtis, Leland, <J>B2 
Jordan, Jay, Yazoo City, IlKA 
Jordan, Kimberly A., Jackson, XQ 
Jordan, Melissa, Jackson 
Jordan, Sonya, Poplarville 

Joyner, Estella, Canton 
Jue, PauL Hollandale 
Junkin, Lucien, Natchez 
Kolle, Davis, Itta Bena 
Kauffman, Stacey, Little Rock, AR 
Kees, Ashley, Jackson 

Kellison, Steve, Gulfport 
Kelly, Keith, Jackson, 2*E 
Kendall, John, Ocean Springs 
Kendall, Stephanie, West Memphis, AR 
Kendall, Tom, Bolton, SX 
Kendrick, Kathy, Holly Springs 

Kennedy, James, Heidelberg 

Keys, Kayle, Hattiesburg 

Khawaja, Amar, Holly-Haland-Jerusalem 

Kidd, Howard, Jackson 

Kiddy, Greg, Booneville 

Killebrew, Carrie E., Tupelo 

KimbreU, Sonja, Jackson 
Kizer, Kimberly, Starkville 
Knight, Will, Greenwood, 2AE 
Knox, William, Biloxi, AX 
Koelling, Kimberly, Starkville 
Koury, Paul, Leland, KA 

Kovach, Robert, Jackson, S<J>E 

Kyker, Jeffrey, Brandon 

Lacey, Ava, Florence, AL, Ar 

Lacey, Mark T., Belize, Central America 

Ladd, Donald, Vicksburg 

Ladner, Bryan, Long Beach, AXA 

Lagg, Bryan, Vicksburg 
Laird, Hendrick J. Ill, Natchez 
Lairy, Lisa, West Point 
Lamas, James, Biloxi 
Lamb, Claudia, Booneville 
Lambert, Amy, Burnsville 

Leigh Ann Griggers smears pie in the face of 
S.A. president Eric Zacharias. Photo by Mark 

Seniors / 375 





Lancaster, Debra, West Point 
Lancaster, Sherill Renee, Clinton 
Landin, Tom, Utica, ':i<^E 
Lane, Debra, Senatobia 
Lane, Lloyd, Philadelphia 

Langley, Ricky, Orlando, FL 

Langley, Sherry, Tupelo, <I>M 
Lauck, Donna, Ocean Springs 
Lawler, Akillis, Hamilton, AL 
Lawrence, David Earl Jr., Blytheville, AR 
Lawrence, Kenneth, Biloxi 
Lawrence, Laura, Winona 

Laws, Roger, Columbus, FIJI 
LeBlanc, Mary, Long Beach 
LeBlanc, Scott, Pass Christian 
Ledbetter, Gina, Birmingham, Al 
Lee, Karen, Collins 
Lee, Stephanie, Gulfport 

LeFlore, Vietta, Pace 

Legg, Percy, Winona 

Leninger, Michelle, Brandon 

Lenoir, John T., Gulfport, AXA 

Lewis, James, Louisville 

Lewis, Melissa, Philadelphia, AAA 

Lewis, Melonye, Heidelberg 
Lewis, Staci, Ripley 
Lewis, Steve, Knoxville, TN, AXA 
Lewis, Terri, Natchez, AKA 
Lewis, William, Star 
Limerick, David L., Quitman 

Lin, Chen-Zen, Starkville 
Lion, PauL Long Beach, AXA 
Lister, Roni, Gautier 
Little, Debra, New Albany 
Little, Libby, Jackson 
Littlefield, Frances, Carthage 

Lloyd, April, Kosciusko 
Lockett, Damita, Senatobia 
Lockwood, Penny, Osyka 
Lockwood, Stephen L., Osyka 
Long, Laura, Sturgis 
Longwater, Bonita, Memphis, TN 

Lott, Kevin, Kilmichael, AX 
Lowe, Sheila, Vicksburg, AKA 
Lowery, Charles E., Sullignet, AL 
Lowery, Gregory, Macon 
Lowery, Shannon, Jackson 
Loyd, Vancheta, Meridian 

Lubbers, Judy, Southaven 

Lucas, Robynn, Fulton 

Luczak, Anthony, Bay City, MI, SN 

Lyles, Jeff, luka 

McCarra, Kellie, Quitman 

McCarter, Trina, Cumberland 

376 / Seniors 

A student studies on the steps of the Union 
Grill. Photo by Terry Cole. 

vlSU » MSU « MSU » MSU » MSU » MSU « MSU » MSU « MSU » MSU » MSU 

Meeks • 

Scott Harbison helps a friend attach her flag 
during a football game. Photo by Terry Cole. 

McClerking, Harwood, Grenada, <I>B2 
McCluney, Larry, Grenada 
McCord, Alexander M., Rienzi 
McCown, Colin, Philadelphia 
McCurley, Tracie, Madison 
McDaniel, Aden, Koscuisko 

McDaniel, Brigitte, Philadelphia, <I>M 
McGee, Karie, Jackson 
McGee, Leigh, Starkville 
McGhee, Shanon, McComb, KA 
McGonigal, Wayne T., St. Louis, MO 
McGraw, Michael, Yazoo City, IIKA 

Mclntyre, Frances, New Orleans, LA, X12 
McKellar, Walt, Senatobia, IIKA 
McKenzie, Tommy, McComb 
McKinney, Bob, Fulton 
McKinney, Danny, Union Church 
McKinnis, James, Gastonia, NC 

McLaurin, Katherine, Brandon, KA 
McMullen, Stacy, Meridian 
McNair, Greg, Philadelphia 
McNeil, Mary Carol, Gulf Shores, AL 
McShan, Maurice, Houston 
Mackey, Jennifer, Tupelo 

Maddin, Win, Nashville, TN 
Magee, Nita, Florence, AF 
Mallette, Leigh Anne, Greenville, Xfi 
Mangum, Margaret, Terry, Xfi 
Mann, Mona Lisa, Corinth 
Marcy, Adelia, Mooreville 

Marion, Kathy, Duck Hill 
Marks, Rosemary, Gulfport 
Marshall, Blake, Tupelo, <i>M 
Marshall, Pamela, Louisville 
Martin, Charles A., Crystal Springs 
Martin, Gerald, Raleigh, AX 

Martin, Gregory, Meridian 

Martin, Mark, Columbus 

Martin, Stephanie, Tupelo 

Martin, Stuart, Columbus 

Massey, Bradley Charles, Mt. Hope, AL, 2N 

Massey, Thomas F., Brandon, AX 

Mathis, Meade Bradley, Brookhaven, 'S^E 
Matthews, Sandra, Philadelphia 
Mauffray, Randy, Gulfport 
Mauldin, Todd, Nugent 
Maxey, Bobby, Indianola 
Maxey, Kimberly S., Indianola 

Maxwell, David, Ocean Springs 
May, Brett, Huntsville, AL, ATfi 
May, Jacky, Indianola 
Mayfield, Gina, Collins 
Mayfield, William, Tupelo, Z<i>E 
Meeks, Beth, Greenwood 

Seniors / 377 





Mehalic, Kimberly, Clinton, ZTA 

Melgar, Jose, Cololaca Lempira, C.A. Honduras 

Melton, Angela, West Point 

Merrill, Matthew, Greenville 

Meyer, Greg, Biloxi 

Miller, Daisy, CoUinsville 

Miller, Georgia, Meridian 
Miller, Max, Baldwyn 
Miller, Melissa, Meridian 
Miller, Steve, Kosciusko 
Milligan, Stephanie, Clinton, KA 
Mims, James, Jackson 

Minnicks, Phil, Franklin, KY, AXA 
Minor, Kim, Gattman 
Miskelly, Suzanne, CarroUton 
Mitchell, Bobby, Greenville 
Mockbee, Michael M. Ill, Jackson 
Moffett, Stacey, Meridian 

Moncrief, Yolanda, Gulfport 
Montgomery, Tona, Tupelo 
Moody, Mark, Brookhaven 
Moody, Melanie, Starkville 
Moody, William, Louisville 
Moore, Scott, Starkville 

Moore, Stacy, Richland, KA 

Moore, Timothy W., West Point 

Moore, Wayne, Houston 

Moore, Wendy Ruth, Baton Rouge, LA 

Mordecai, Priscilla, Columbus, <I>M 

Moreland, Alice, Hazlehurst 

Morganfield, Theresa, Clarksdale 
Morgan, Jason, Tupelo, 2<I>E 
Morgan, Allen Rex, Indianola, 2AE 
Morris, Calvin, Clinton, <I>KT 
Muffuletto, Tracie, Greenville 
Muirhead, Joel T., Greenville 

MuUins, Carla A., Brandon 

Munday, Gregory, Southaven 

Murphree, S. Michele, CarroUton, KA 

Nail, John, Jackson 

Nash, Serita, Kosciusko 

Nations, Bobby W., Brookhaven, AX 

Neal, Eric, Vicksburg 
Nelson, Deborah, Benoit 
Newton, Christopher, Raymond 
Newman, Michelle R., Water Valley 
Nichols, Timothy, Laurel, FIJI 
Nieberlein, Michael, Biloxi 

Nocera, Mickey R., Clifton Park, NY, ATfi 

Norcross, Rosa C, Jackson 

Norman, Jeanne, Holly Springs 

Northington, Greg, Memphis, TN, ATfi 

Norton, Tony, Brandon, FIJI 

Nunez, Santos, Juticalpa Olancho, Honduras 

Students can find almost any M.S.U. 
paraphenalia at Union Station. Photo by Ter- 
ry Cole. 

378 / Seniors 

MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU • 


Nunnery, Gene, Smithdale 

Nurre, Kevin, Huntsville, AL, AX 

O'Neal, Willie, Crawford 

Oakley, Franklin, Starkville 

Oberheim, Stephen, Princeton Jet., NH, ATO 

Oerting, John D., Gulf Breeze, FL 

Oliphant, Craig Willis, McComb, 2N 

Olson, Janet, Courtland, AAA 

Owen, Leslie, Corinth 

Owen, Walter A., Bogue Chitto 

Owens, Glenn, Natchez 

Ousmane, Maidouboy, Republic of Niger 

Oxner, Beth, Rolling Fork, <I>M 
Pace, James R. Jr., Winona 
Page, Sheri, Jackson, 4>M 
Palmer, Kimberly J., Starkville 
Palmertree, Randall, Kosciusko 
Parham, Stephanie, Fulton 

Parker, Andy, Philadelphia 
Parker, Carolyn, Vicksburg 
Parker, Phillip, Jackson, KA 
Parker, Stephen, Monticello 
Parks, Anthony, Natchez 
Parks, Michelle R., Jackson, ZTA 

Parr, Craig, Yazoo City 
Parrish, Cynthia L., Columbus 
Parrish, Philip, Columbus, AX 
Parrish, Tim, Tremont 
Parsons, Lonn, Clinton 
Pate, Glynda, Maben 

Patterson, Kenneth, Corinth 

Paul, George, Diamondhead 

Payne, Brenda, Holly Springs 

Payne, Glen, Amory, AXA 

Peacock, Cynthia Annette, Greenville, SC 

Peden, Mark T., Brandon 

Pendley, Rob, Starkville, K2 
Peoples, Jeff, Jackson, K2 
Peterson, Angela, Gautier, ZTA 
Phillips, Timothy, Conehatta 
Phillips, Karen, Booneville 
Philio, Shannon, Ocean Springs 

Pierce, Edgar, Noxapater 
Pilgrim, Robert A., Kennesaw, GA 
Pilgrim, Robert D., Starkville, 2N 
Pilecki, Lillie M., Greenwood, KA 
Pittman, John R., Madison, KA 
Pittman, Linda K., Kilmichael 

Poindexter, Martha Scott, Morgan City, Xfl 

Poncet, Robert, Ocean Springs 

Poole, Rex, Columbus, 2$E 

Porter, Carl, Morton, IIKA 

Pope, Jessica, Philadelphia, AF 

Powell, Jeff F., Yazoo City 

Botany classes have a hands-on lecture out- 
side the Union. Photo by Terry Coleman 

Seniors / 379 

>'* €^- 






Powers, Suzy, Columbus, AAA 
Prince, John M., Columbus, 2X 
Prude, Irvin Bryant, Tupelo, 2<i>E 
Purvis, Vanessa, Enterprise 
Putman, Hobbs F., Long Beach 
Rains, Eric, Hattiesburg 

Ramey, James A., Waynesboro, IIKA 
Ramsay, William, Jesup, GA 
Randle, Loretta, Lexington 
Rankin, Jonana, Memphis, TN 
Rauls, Veronica, Brookhaven 
Rawls, Connie, Osyka 

Rawson, Kathy, Meridian 

Ray, Darryl, Villa Rica, GA, ATQ 

Ray, Greg;, Tupelo, KS 

Ray, Janise, Clarksdale 

Ray, Timothy B., Hamilton 

Raybon, Tina Celeste, Mandeville, LA 

Redden, James R. Jr., Southaven 
Redmond, Donette, Pascagoula 
Redmond, Jerrelyn, Kosciusko, A20 
Redmond, Jerry, Pascagoula 
Reed, Aliceann, Abilene, TX 
Reed, Stephanie, Monticello, AR, AF 

Reeves, Reeves, Germantown, TN 
Reinhardt, Neal, Jackson 
Reshew, Theodore, Bay St. Louis 
Reynolds, Katherine, Huntsville, AL, AT 
Reynolds, Linda Jo, Noxapater, AP 
Rhodes, David, Meridian 

Rhudy, Christie, Nettleton 
Richmond, Stacey, McComb, ZTA 
Riley, James, Fulton 
Riser, Debra, Long Beach 
Riser, James, Long Beach 
Risher, Donna, Jackson 

Risher, Richard, Carthage 
Rives, Patricia, Carthage 
Roberts, Anna, Meridian, XU 
Roberts, Lisa, Greenville 
Roberts, Michelle, Tupelo, 4>M 
Robertson, Debbie, Jackson 

Robinson, Amy, Como 

Robinson, Charles, Fort Myers, FL, AXA 

Robinson, Larry E., Philadelphia 

Robinson, Machelle, Hudson, FL 

Roby, Rose, Winona 

Rogers, Carla, Kilmichael 

Rogers, Craig, Lovin,FH 
Rogers, David, Kilmichael 
Rogers, Jennifer, Starkville 
Rogers, Linda, Starkville, XQ 
Rogers, Ronnie, Starkville, K2 
Rogillio, Rhonda, Centreville, Xfi 


[ "^ "W^^ 






1-^ ""I 

380 / Seniors 

The Society of Creative Anachronism dis- 
plays medieval warfare techniques. Photo by 
Mark Warner. 


Sims • 

I «» 


The Campus Book Marl is a place some stu- 
dents get their school supplies. Photo by Ter- 
ry Coleman. 

Rooks, Frances, Jackson, AAA 
Robinson, Betty, Vicksburg 
Rose, Julia, Indianola, XU 
Rose, Kimberly, Tupelo, AAA 
Rowell, Darin, Pelahatchie 
Rucker, Lisa, Terry 

Runnels, Lawrence, Jr., Starkville 
Russell, Bryan, Seal Beach, CA 
Russell, Dennis, Noxapater 
Russell, Jennifer, Newton 
Russell, LeAnn, Vicksburg, AT 
Russell, Robert E., Petal, AX 

Russum, Barbie, Starkville, <I>M 
Rutherford, Robert, Huntsville, AL 
Rutledge, Denise, Corinth 
Rutledge, Howard, Yazoo City 
Rutledge, Thomas, Brookhaven, AX 
Salmon, Amelia, Natchez 

Samonte, Roy, Ocean Springs 
Sample, Danny Wayne, Jr., Tupelo, ATJi 
Sandelli, MichaeL Whippany, N] 
Sanders, Melanie, Jacksonville, FL 
Sanders, Maria, Greenville, XQ 
Sanderson, Tommy, Hattiesburg, ATQ 

Santucci, Wilson, Greenu'ood, IlKA 
Saucier, Chris L., Jackson, FIJI 
Saunders, Randy, Holly Springs 
Savery, Chad, Yazoo City, IlKA 
Scarbrough, Brian, Perkinston 
Scarbrough, Chris, Marks, 2AE 

Scarbrough, Mary, Starkville 

Schauwecker, Tim, Carbondale, IL, S'I'E 

Scott, Sarah, Starkville 

Seale, John Steven, Philadelphia 

Searcy, Angle, Fulton 

See, Hong-Tee, Banting, Malaysia 

Sella, Patrick, Leland 
Senter, Kelly, Vicksburg, <I>M 
Sessions, Jennifer, Lake Village, AR, Xi2 
Sharpe, Andrew, Rolling Fork 
Sharpe, Rhonda, Columbus, AAA 
Shearin, Mark, Corinth 

Sheffield, Amanda, Fulton 
Shelton, Nicky, Byhalia,FH 
Sheppard, Michell, Itta Bena 
Shields, Margaret, Amory 
Shutiok, Donna, Tupelo 
Silver, Melanie, Jackson 

Simmons, Tuscaloosa, AL, flKA 
Simnicht, Keith M., Ocean Springs, AXA 
Simpson, Suzanne, Eupora 
Sims, Susan E., Morton 
Sims, Suzanne, Jackson 
Sims, Rodney, Louin,FH 

Seniors / 381 






Sims, Stephanie, Detroit, MI 
Sims, Vikki, Starkville 
Skellon, Jeff, Winterville, 2AE 
Skelton, Kimberly, Meridian 
Slay, Craig, Brandon 
Sloan, Darin, Long Beach 

Smith, Alison P., Meridian 
Smith, Clifford Adam, Amory 
Smith, Courtney C, Jackson 
Smith, Danny, Starkville 
Smith, Deanna, Brookhaven, iM 
Smith, Earlean, Starkville 

Smith, Greg, Booneville 
Smith, Joycelyn, Columbus 
Smith, Kenny, Jr., Sand Hill 
Smith, LaRonda, Brandon, KA 
Smith, Loretta, Philedelphia 
Smith, Margarile T., Starkville 

Smith, Matthew, Ocean Springs 

Smith, Melinda, Germantown, TN 

Smith, Michael, Natchez 

Smith, Rebecca Faye, Batesville, Ar 

Smith, Vera, Forest 

Snyder, Michael, Marks, 2AE 

Soneson, Paige, Columbia 
Spann, Charles, Raymond, 2$E 
Spann, Francine, Macon 
Sparkman, Ashley, Macon, KA 
Speights, Keith, Columbia 
Spencer, Susan, Jackson 

Spencer, Vanessa, Smithville 
Speyerer, Lee, Vicksburg, IIKA 
Spires, Jim, Union 
Spires, Leah, Moss Point 
Stallworth, Charlotte L., Moss Point 
Stanford, Cynthia, Corinth 

Stanford, Tanya, Tupelo 

Stanphill, Jill, Starkville 

Staples, Shawn, Fort Washington, MD 

Starling, Derek, Canton 

StegaH, Natalie, Morton 

Stein, Dimitri, Jackson 

Stein, Paula, Jackson 
Stephenson, Bob, Brentwood, TN 
Stevens, Cindy, Rock Hill 
Stevens, Paul, Jackson 
Stewart, Carol, Brooksville 
Stewart, John, Ocean Springs 

Stewart, Melodie, Columbus, A20 
Stewart, Patrick, Clinton 
Stockwell, Lance F., Forest 
Stokes, Robert, Petal 
Streiff, Mike, Ocean Springs, K2 
Stribling, Angela, Philadelphia 

Communication majors work on a scavenger 
hunt at the "Back Yard Bash." Photo by Terry 

382 / Seniors 


Tucker • 

Stringer, Brad, Madison, KA 
Strong, Eric, Wesson 
Strong, Walt, Pearl 
Stubbs, Abby, Guntown 
Sturgeon, Louis, Woodville 
Sudduth, Alan, Carthage 

Sugg, Melissa, Hopkinsville, KY 
Suggs, Victor, West Point, IIKA 
Summerlin, Irby J., Lexington, AXA 
Sutherland, John M., Madison 
Suttle, John, Florence, AL 
Swann, Porter, Macon 

Swayze, Mary Margaret, Yazoo City 
Sweaf, Wade, Ripley, TN, 2AE 
Swearengen, Fran, Oakland 
Swords, James N., Huntsville, AL, AX 
Sykes, Stephanie, Long Beach 
Szuwalski, Elisa, Vicksburg 

Tapp, Robert, Baldwyn 

Tallant, Milton A. Jr., Pontotoc, 2$E 

Tant, Jeff, Jackson 

Tate, Stacey, Natchez 

Taylor, Jeanne, Starkville 

Taylor, Tracy, Booneville 

Tedford, Mona, Batesville, Xfi 
Templeton, Teresa, Starkville, KA 
Tettleton, John, Oxford 
Thaggard, Kim, Carthage 
Thomas, Beverly, Bolton, AKA 
Thomas, Byron, Tupelo 

Thomas, Leslie, Winona 
Thomas, William, Forest 
Thome, Gerald, St. Anna, WI 
Thompson, Bill, Petal, <I>KT 
Thompson, Christy, Philadelphia 
Thompson, Darryl, Crystal Springs 

Thompson, Jacqueline, Philadelphia 
Thompson, James, Canton 
Thornell, Kelly, Shreveport, LA 
Thornton, Paul Randal, Belzoni 
Thrasher, Mark, Louisville 
Tickner, James, Monroe, LA 

Tindle, Kathleen, Memphis, TN 
Tingle, Janette, Vicksburg 
Tipton, Mario, Nashville, TN 
Todd, Audra, Collins 
Tolliver, Glennis, West Point 
Trapp, Romana, Union 

Treadwell, Randall, Collierville, TN, ATS) 
Trenchard, Michael, Bay Saint Louis 
Trest, Philip K, Birmingham, AL 
Trevino, Rebecca, Starkville 
Trotter, Richard, Grenada 
Tucker, Carla, Jackson 

Three students take a whack at the "LSU 
Demolition Car." Photo by Terry Cole. 




Seniors / 383 





TuUis, Lisa, Diamondhead 

Turner, Richard, Belzoni 

Tutor, John, Pontotoc 

Tyler, Tracy, Duck Hill 

Tyrone, Taz, West Memphis, AR, AXA 

Tyson, Glenn, Norcross, GA 

Vance, Dale, Starkville, 2X 
Vance, David, Nesbit 
Vance, Lori, Vicksburg, iM 
Vanlandingham, Christie, Starkville, Xil 
Vanstone, Steven D., Jackson 
Veerkamp, Gena, Palm Harbor, FL 

Velcek, Melissa, Stewart 
Veuleman, Donna, Belzoni 
Vickery, Leah, Houston 
Vincent, Michael Brandon, AXA 
Virden, Britt, Greenville, HKA 
Wablington, Chris, Greenville 

Wade, Michelle, Jackson 
Wadley, Leigh Ann, Jackson, ^M 
Wages, Chad, Vancleave 
Wagner, Thomas, Long Beach, AXA 
Wah, William, Lansing, MI 
Waits, Mari, Hattiesburg 

Walker, Angela D., Meridian, $M 
Walker, Chris, Little Rock, AR 
Walker, Danny, Nashville, IN 
Walker, Valerie, Grenada 
Wallace, Cindy, Fulton 
Wallace, Scott, West Point 

Walsh, William Phillip, Amory 
Walters, Davelle, Centreville, XO 
Walters, Kent, Petal 
Walters, Kimberley R., Ellisville, AP 
Walton, Darla, Clarksdale 
Walton, Harry, Vicksburg 

Ward, Kevin, Memphis, TN, FIKA 
Ward, Ronny, Marietta 
Watkins, Kathy, Meridian 
Watson, Paul IH, Greenville, K2 
Watson, Trent, West Point 
Watt, Polly Ann, Vicksburg, AAA 

Weatherbee, MoUye A., Amory 
Weaver, Andrew, Starkville 
Weaver, Stan, Columbus 
Webb, Lisa C, Pascagoula, AF 
Webb, Scott, Sedalia, MO, AXA 
Weekley, David, Saucier 

Weeks, Jodi, Canton 
Weems, Johnie, Newton, K2 
Weir, William GiU, Philadelphia 
Welch, Dennis, Starkville 
Welch, Sonya, Brandon 
Weldon, Tom, Grenada 

384 / Seniors 


Wray • 

Wells, Kevin, Booneville 

Welsh, Dave Rocker, Oskaloosa, lA 

Wert, Douglas, The Woodlands, TX, AX 

Wesson, Debra, Wiggins 

West, John T., Sliannon 

Westbrook, Roger, West Point 

Whirl, Brenda, Coila 
White, Amy, Starkville, AAA 
White, David A., Mathews, VA 
White, David Lewis, Philadelphia 
White, Janet, Grenada 
White, Lisa, Mobile, AL 

White, Patrick, Memphis, TN 
White, Vanessa, Durant 
White, Vicki, Booneville 
Whitehead, Raymond Y., Hattiesburg, 
Whyte, Frank, Clinton 
Wilbanks, Diane, New Albany 

Wilbourn, Allen, Brandon 
Wilcher, Kimberly, Carthage 
Wilkinson, Gregory Loyd, Liberty 
Wilkinson, Lee Alan, Jackson, Z<tE 
Williams, Connie, Columbus, AKA 
Williams, Gary, Tupelo 

Williams, George F. Jr., Brownsville, TN 
Williams, Clenda, Columbus 
Williams, Kevin, Columbus 
Williams, Phyllis, Brookhaven 
Williams, Rene, Brandon 
Williams, Robert Lee, Jr., Water Valley 

Williams, Tawana, Pontotoc 
Williams, Tyrone A., Raymond 
Williamson, Anita, Pascagoula 
Williamson, Jeff, Pearl 
Williamson, Lisa, Kilmichael 
Williford, Keith, Ripley 

Willis, Phillip, Philadelphia 
Wilson, Brenda, Clarksdale 
Wilson, Julie, Decatur, TX 
Windham, Michael, Bay Springs 
Winstead, Tammy, Philadelphia 
Winter, Dawn E., Fulton 

Winters, Teresa, Kosciusko 
Winterscheidt, Elizabeth, Corinth 
Wise, Connie, Starkville 
Wolfe, Kim, Cleveland 
Wong, Nit-Chuw, Malaysia 
Woo, Fletcher, Lexington, 2N 

Wood, John, Pearl 
Wood, Sammy, Ackerman 
Woodruff, Julie, Houston 
Worrell, Jimmy, Greenwood 
Worsham, Mac, Corinth 
Wray, Heath, West Point 

A student relaxes on the Colavard Union 
Sign. Photo by Julian Dillard. 

Seniors / 385 





Wright, Angie, Cedar Bluff 
Wright, Angela S., Walnut 
Wright, Edwin, Gulfport 
Wright, George Denny, Memphis, TN 
Wright, Sandra F., Louisville, AF 
Wuellner, Hope R., Alton, IL 

Wynne, Greg, Kosciusko 

Yarber, Greg, Memphis, TN, AXA 

Yates, Lyvonne, Bruce 

Young, Cliff, Crystal Springs, KA 

Young, Leanne, Memphis, TN, ZTA 

Youngblood, William Jr., Jackson, ZAE 

386 / Seniors 





Aksornsri, Weeraporn, Bangkok, Thailand 

Allen, Lawrence, Thomaston, GA 

Allen, Mark H., Mize 

Alnahi, Amjad, Chicago, IL 

Amir, Mohammad, Karachi, Pakistan 

Asuboah, Robert, Kumasi, Ghana 

Barillas, Jose R., El Salvador 
Bell, Cindy, Pontotoc 
Beltran, Hector, Bolivia 
Berryhill, Sandi, Rogersville, AL 
Borbon, Julio C, Dominican Republic 
Boykin, Richard C, Conehatta 

Brown, James, Pearl 

Burrell, James, Sallis 

Casay, Guillermo A., Lima, Peru 

Castillo, Bernarda, Dominican Republic 

Chan, Terence W., Hong Kong 

Childs, Jerry, Ripley 

Dillingham, Bethany DeAnn, Natchez 
Dowsing, Cecilia, Holly Springs 
Dyess, Anselm, Philadelphia 
Elizenberry, Allen, Columbus 
Faulkner, Elizabeth 
Ford, David, Brandon 

Frese, Erich, Starkville 

Fu, Fongling, Taiwan 

Gamblin, Ranee, Jackson 

Goggi, Susana, Buenos Aires, Argentina 

Goh, Gim-Cheong, Malaysia 

Gordon, Michael, Greenville 

Gregg, Janie R., Shuqualak 
Guthrie, Tirey, Port Gibson 
Halloran, James, Baltimore, MD 
Haque, Ahmad F., Kensington, MD 
Heard, Joy D., Brandon 
Huskison, Laurie, Pontotoc 

Isoh, Aloysius, Abak, Nigeria 
Jones, Roberta Lynn, Gulfport 
Klinck, Peter, Norwich, V.I. 
Kohli, Raj, India 
Ku, Catherina, Starkville 
Lau, Ing, Miri, Malaysia 

Lawson, Charlotte, Greenville 
Lee, Torng-Her, Taiwan, R.O.C. 
Liang, Min, China 
Liggett, Michael, Newton 
Lundy, Mary, Philadelphia 
Luther, Donna Jean, Eupora 

McGee, William M., Starkville 

Marroquin, Estuardo, Guatemala 

Mateen, Rafiq, Starkville 

Mohammed, Basheeruddin, Des Plaines, IL 

Moncrief, Rodney, Dumas, AR 

Moore, Riley, Olympia, WA 

^ The Mitchell Memorial Library is the largest 
I library in the state of Mississippi. 

Graduate Students / 387 





Nagaoka, Ayano, Tokyo, Japan 
Narvaez, Elsa, Monterrey, Mexico 
Narvaez, Juan, Monterrey, Mexico 
Paliwal, Sarvesh, Agra, India 
Parks, Lisa Leilani, Jackson 
Patel, Jayen B., Bombay, India 

Possamai, Edilberto, Curitiba, Brazil 
Price, Russell, Lake Charles, LA 
Qian, Shaofang, Beijing, China 
Quabili, Rizaur, Bangladesh, Dhaka 
Rainero, Hector P., Argentina 
Ramsay, Robin, Jesup, GA 

Redgate, Donna, Meridian 
Rieves, Angela, Amory 
Rosso, Beatriz, Argentina 
Sanabria, Luis Gmo, Costa Rica 
Sanders, Stan, Hattiesburg 
Scott, Elizabeth, Starkville 

Shivers, Lesley, Pearl 
Smith, Kenneth, Huntsville, AL 
Swindoll, Reuben M., Jackson 
Toney, Barry, Shubuta, <i>KT 
Tung, Rayfung, Taiwan, R.O.C. 
Turner, Patricia Lynn, Jackson 

Turnipseed, E. Brent, North Haven, CT 
Tyagaraj, Changa, Vestal, NY 
Vaishnau, Kandarp, Bombay, India 
Vargas, Humberto, Tarija, Bolivia 
Walters, John, Fulton, 2*E 
Wilburn, Marcia F., Leland 

Winter, James Michael II, Fulton 
Yeung, Tony, Hong Kong 
Youhas, Muhammad, Pakistan 
Young, Sherri Kim, Meridian 





Ackermann, Janelte, Class of 1990 
Adams, John, Class of 1990 
Adams, Norrie, Class of 1992 
Adams, Susan, Class of 1990 
Anderson, Wendy, Class of 1991 
Austin, Greg, Class of 1992 

Bach, Jon, Class of 1992 
Baker, Stanley, Class of 1990 
Barnett, Don, Class of 1990 
Berryhill, Tol, Class of 1991 
Boyd, Markeata, Class of 1992 
Breland, LeAnne, Class of 1989 

Brockell, Lesia, Class of 1990 
Brooks, Dana, Class of 1991 
Brown, Deanna, Class of 1990 
Burchfield, Mary, Class of 1990 
Campbell, Leslie, Class of 1992 
Carlus, Kay, Class of 1990 

Cavallaro, Terry, Class of 1992 
Chandler, Pamela, Class of 1989 
Christiansen, David, Class of 1989 
Cochran, Linda, Class of 1990 
Cole, Donna, Class of 1989 
Collins, Karen, Class of 1990 

Cordes, Dale, Class of 1990 
Crandall, Kathleen, Class of 1990 
Crenshaw, Kathy, Class of 1989 
Cunningham, Fred, Class of 1990 
Daggett, Chad, Class of 1991 
Day, David, Class of 1990 

Dorin, Scott, Class of 1991 
Dupree, Renee', Class of 1991 
Edwards, Charles, Class of 1990 
English, John, Class of 1990 
Erickson, Deme, Class of 1990 
Falkner, Thomas, Class of 1989 

Farmer, Paul, Class of 1992 
Fisher, Carol Ann, Class of 1989 
Flaningam, Ross, Class of 1990 
Fooshee, Mary, Class of 1990 
Frazier, Kirk, Class of 1989 
Frentz, Maria, Class of 1990 

Fromm, Kay, Class of 1989 
Frost, Bruce, Class of 1989 
Furbeck, Ronda, Class of 1989 
Gamblin, Ranee, Class of 1992 
Gardner, Carl, Class of 1992 
Garrood, Anne, Class of 1991 

Gilbert, Stacy, Class of 1989 
Glass, Jeffrey, Class of 1991 
Gobble, Howard, Class of 1992 
Godfrey, Lisa, Class of 1989 
Goul, Deborah, Class of 1991 
Goul Michael, Class of 1991 

I Workmen add the fininshing touches to Scott 
! ield's new look. Photo by Mark Warner. 

Vet-Med / 389 


. VET-MED . 



Grady, Jeff, Class of 1990 
Haas, Kassie, Class of 1992 
Haeussler, Lynne, Class of 1992 
Haims, Rob, Class of 1992 
Haley, Aubrey, Class of 1989 
Hann, Rich, Class of 1990 

Hanzlicek, Gregg, Class of 1991 
Henderson, Todd, Class of 1992 
Hess, Paul, Class of 1992 
Hidalgo, David, Class of 1989 
Holifield, David, Class of 1990 
Holtcamp, Andy, Class of 1992 

Howell, Gregory, Class of 1991 
Hughes, Odie, Class of 1991 
Hynes, John, Class of 1991 
Jackson, Debra, Class of 1992 
Jackson, Nancy, Class of 1990 
Johnson, Beth, Class of 1989 

Johnson-Brown, Isis, Class of 1991 
Jones, Stanley, Class of 1990 
Kellogg, Chris, Class of 1992 
Kent, Dana, Class of 1991 
Kocha, Terry, Class of 1990 
Kraft, Randy, Class of 1992 

Lamberth, Kristin, Class of 1992 
Larsen, Amy, Class of 1991 
Lawler, Hilliard, Class of 1990 
Leber, Scott, Class of 1989 
Linton, Garry, Class of 1990 
Lishman, Dewey, Class of 1989 

Liska, Loriellen, Class of 1991 
McCahon, Helen, Class of 1992 
McCall, Byron, Class of 1991 
McCarty, Stacy, Class of 1991 
McKeown, Patricia, Class of 1991 
Macina, Mark, Class of 1991 

Mack, Pamela, Class of 1990 
Madzy, Mark, Class of 1991 
Mahaffey, Kristin, Class of 1989 
Mallett, Judy, Class of 1991 
Mannis, Danielle, Class of 1991 
Marbury, Bryant, Class of 1989 

Mason, Clara, Class of 1992 
Meeks, John, Class of 1991 
Mitchell, Greg, Class of 1990 
Moller, Alec, Class of 1992 
Morris, David, Class of 1992 
Mullen, Andrea, Class of 1990 

Mullins, Maureen, Class of 1991 
Mulvihill, James, Class of 1990 
Nash, Jon, Class of 1991 
Nicholson, Mary, Class of 1991 
Orman, Mitchell, Class of 1992 
Page, Andrew, Class of 1992 

390 / Vet-Med 

MSU > MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU * MSU * MSU • MSU • MSU • MSU > MSU * 
Young • 

Palmer, DeAnna, Class of 1990 
Paradis, Pat, Class of 1990 
Pattberg, Brent, Class of 1989 
Paul, Linda, Class of 1989 
Pepper, William, Class of 1990 
Peterson, Angela, Class of 1992 

Phelps, Kevin, Class of 1989 
Poche', Robert, Class of 1992 
Prestel, Danny, Class of 1991 
Probst, Charles, Class of 1989 
Rawls, Joe, Class of 1990 
Ray, Jody, Class of 1992 

Redden, Bronya, Class of 1992 
Redding, Stephen, Class of 1991 
Reduce, Susan, Class of 1990 
Reese, Amy, Class of 1991 
Riggs, Linda, Class of 1990 
Rini, Lisa, Class of 1990 

Ritchie, Anne, Class of 1991 
Rogers, Anne, Class of 1992 
Russell, Scott, Class of 1992 
Ryan, Jean, Class of 1989 
Sanders, Stan, Class of 1992 
Scott, Billy, Class of 1992 

Sears, Scott, Class of 1991 
Smith, Julie, Class of 1992 
Smith, Perry, Class of 1991 
Steininger, Gretchen, Class of 1992 
Stevens, Ed, Class of 1992 
Stevens, Haynes, Class of 1990 

Sudduth, John II, Class of 1989 
Sullivan, Bill, Class of 1992 
Sumrall, Jennifer, Class of 1992 
Suseetser, Wyndie, Class of 1991 
Tally, Spencer, Class of 1991 
Tillman, Robin, Class of 1992 

Trulove, Sony a. Class of 1992 
Vance, Kevin, Class of 1989 
Vanderlinden, Stewart, Class of 1990 
Vitale, Carlo, Class of 1991 
Weis, Cynthia, Class of 1991 
Whatley, Michael, Class of 1991 

Whitten, Kim, Class of 1992 
Williams, Michael, Class of 1991 
Wright, Kakki, Class of 1990 
Wright, Mindy, Class of 1989 
Wynes, Chris, Class of 1992 
Young, Lynn, Class of 1990 

Physics students perform some kind of physics ex- 
periment. Photo Mark Warner. 

Vet-Med / 391 


Abbas, N.iliM,! 271 

Abbey, Kdiul.ill 127 

Abel, IVIli U7 

Abel, 1,1111). ■ 221. 2!2, IhS 

Abel, |i'llr,-v 211, 2Mh 

Abel, Kkk 2(11 

Abide, Myn.ini I i-i- 221, 2'th 

Abidin, /.iii.ik 272 

Abraham, lininiv 2HM 

Abraham, K.iy H(l, 2S0, 2KM 

Abraham, K.iynuiiut, ji .163 

Abston, |(H- .127 

Ackermann, j.uu-ifi- 1K9 

Acosia, I i\M y 211, Klh 

Adair, Brciui.i IhS 

Adair, (. indy 2 IS, 2(i4 

Adair, jdnu'-. .14S 

Adair, Marly 2S4 

Adams, Hreiut.i 27H, IhS 

Adams, (. Iidiloii,- 14S 

Adams, Cn-j^ 21)4, 242, 244, 14S 

Adams, l.-ll I4K, 14S 

Adams, |.Mn 24K, 127 

Adams, l.ilm , , , 1K4 

Adams, liilir 24(1 

Adams, ki'lly .Klh 

Adams, ki-vm 1 IK, 2 IS 

Adams, M.iik A 2S(), IhS 

Adams, Muh.u-I 2h7 

Adams, Nurru' 1H4 

Adams, l\uil 14S 

Adams, Slu-ik-y Klh 

Adams, Slcphen lOh 

Adams, Suban 1K4 

Adams, laniniy 2M(1, 14S 

Adams, William Klh 

Adcock, lanya 22h, 127 

Adcox, I'aul II 204, .127 

Addy, |obi-|ih .IhS 

Adeli, Anli-shir 272 

Adkison, 1i-rrill IS . . . 14S 

Aeschliman, Kfvin IhS 

Agarwal, l(.i|i'iv 244 

Agoslinelli, Icilin I' 127 

Agregaard, Nikki l.uli- 127 

Ahmad, Norsia 274 

Ahmad, KanvciT 27,1 

Ahmad, lanvwr 272 

Ahshapanek, Hon 2S7 

Aimsley, kiiharJ 277 

Ainsworth, L llrisly 279, lOh, 127 

Ainsworth, Cristy 224 

Ainsworth, Kyle 14S 

Akhlar, kd>,hle . 272 

Akhlar, kd-,hif 271 

Akhlar, lanveer 27.1, IhS 

Akin, 127 

Akins, AndrtM 127 

Akins, I f,lii' lOh 

Akins, Nil 111.' 117, 221, 24h, 127 
Aksornsri, Wferapuin 2h7, 1M7 

Al-Azzawi, karim 2S7, 30h 

Al-Khalib, Wal/d 272 

Al-Nood, Yahya 272 

Alarcon, AlherUi .14S 

Alarcon, Alberl 2(11 

Alattar, |anial 244 

Albrechl, I kellh 2HS 

Albright, |,inn-s 2IIH, .127 

Alderman, C hfryi 1 yiin .IhS 

Alderson, Koherl Ir 127 

Aldridge, |ohn 1>)7, .14S 

Aldy, Clilkin Dennis IhS 

Alenander, loey . . , 2(IH, IhS 

Alexander, Keith IhS 

Alexander, Mark 171, 14H 

Alexander, Ki-ginaUl IhS 

Alexander, liarreM .14S 

Alford, Amira .14S 

Alford, Bill 300 

Alford, Chrisly 141. 327 

Altord, liillo 24(1, 2S(I, IhS 

Alford, Shan.' . 2K2 

Alford, hmiilhy IhS 

Alfred, Angela 30h 

Algee, Siaiy 224, 3nh 

AM, Abhas 273 

AUegrezza, lulie ,141, 29(1 

Allen, Ciik-nian III 2IS 

Allen, Davkl 2(14, 327 

Allen, Heather 301 

Allen, I awrence 387 

Allen, l.twanda 34S 

Allen, Mark H 3H7 

Allen, Sam . HO, lyS, 241 

Allen, Sanitii'l IhS 

Allen, Ihiinias I 14S 

Allen, l.indra 2St), 14S 

Allen, Udrea 141 

Allison, |o 1 ik-n 22S, 249, 279 

Allison, |..l',lk-ii 327 

Allison, I iba 2Sh, 34S 

Allslol, Dim 2S7 

AInahi, Ani|ad 3K7 

Alonzo, C hrlbl.ipluT 3hS 

Alsobrook, |uhn 291, 29H 

All, Sycd Anwar 271 

Altenkirch, Dian 27h 

Alyson, sharp 32 I 

Ames, kclly S 291, 29H, 34S 

Amir, M.ihamnnul IK7 

Ammon, Susan ,221, IhS 

Ammons, C harU-s 141 

Amos, Man Mil, 2 IS, 217, 244, 

2h2, 29S, 1h : 
Amos, Mulu-lk' 221, 2SI 

Amour, VVallii 2S1 

Anderson, Alan 242 

Anderson, Anihtiny 14S 

Anderson, Bernard 3hS 

Anderson, Blaine 201,, 327 

Anderson, Brad 36S 

Anderson, Charles 279 

Anderson, C hristiipher 34S 

Anderson, |eh 365 

Anderson, |oy 267 

Anderson, |ustin 201 

Anderson, kevm I1H, 2SI, 2h2, 

277, 3hS 

Anderson, Morelyn 3hS 

Anderson, Stavie 30h 

Anderson, Sustm 3hS 

Anderson, Tamara 327 

Anderson, ]aniniy 222 

Anderson, Wayne , 327 

Anderson, Wendy 3H9 

Andress, Amy 224, 306 

Andress, kukie I 22S, 2S4, 34S 

Andress, I esley 71, Hll, KH, 2SK, 

27S, 2HH, 3hS 
Andress, I eslie , , 224, 23S, 317 

Andrews, Bill 3()h 

Andrews, tili/abeth 3hS 

Andrews, Harry 141 

Andrews, kiniherly (. 327 

Andrews, lammy )une 327 

Andrews, Wendy 30h 

Andries, Kenee 231, 34S 

Anederson, Dehhy 2S2 

Angle, karen 241) 

Anglin, Bonila IhS 

Anklam, Lli/abeth 327 

Antoon, Louis Alan 21 S 

Arabshahi, Ali 301 

Arabshahi, Aiire/a 327 

Ard, Vunil 276, ,365 

Ardridge, 279 

Are, lames 141 

Are, |ini 2M1 

Arender, |ell 34S 

Arender, I isa 306 

Arledge, Ann 191, lllh 

Arledge, John 244, 2h2, 2«K, 294, 
Armistead, William 215 

Armour, Walter 302 

Armstorng, Patri 1 17 

Armstrong, Cyndi M 345 

Armstrong, Cynthia D , 327 

Armstrong, Kevin , , 217, 294, 3h3 
Armstrong, Kini 259, 302, 306 

Armstrong, Mark 1 327 

Armstrong, Mu had 141 

Armstrong, Richard A , 122, 25K, 
301, 36S 

Arnay, Dave 211 

Arnelt, Kirk 260 

Arnold, David 345 

Arnold, Irank S lir 327 

Arnold, lames Todd 327 

Arnold, |ohn 250, 251, 277, IhS, 

Arnold, Inpp 201, 294 

Arrender, left 198 

Arriete, Nelson 148 

Arthor, Sean 284 

Arthur, Linda 225 

Arthur, Sean II 327 

Arway, Dave 306 

Asbill, Cheri 269, 365 

Asbill, Darin 345 

Ashcraft, kenny 141 

Ashcraft, Malinda 167 

Ashford, Nikii.i 2HK 

Ashley, Kenee 2K2 

Ashley, Khnee 345 

Ashmore, sieve 257 

Association, IsLimu , , 272 

Asuboah, kolierl 1K7 

Atherlon, (. andaie 127 

Atherlon, C ande.' 211. 101, 101 
Atkeison, Mike 101, 165 

Atkinson, C lierlyn 145 

Atkinson, Marjorre 127 

Atkinson, I rai y 267, 297. 102 

Alteberry. I'hil 2HK, 294, 145 

Attebery, I'hil 256 

Alwater, I on 101, 106 

Audo, Miihek- 145 

Audy, Wyndy 14S 

Aufdenberg, Sioll 101 

Aultman, I'ai^e 22h 

Aust, Hi.h.iul 24h 

Austin, (,ien 1K9 

Austin, Kuhard 27h 

Aulry, Allison 345 

Autry, Nancy 141, Klh 

Avery, Kenny , 250, IhS 

Ayers, Brooks I 1h 

Azar, Lisa 22K, 215. 345 



2Sh. IhS 




250. IhS 


273. 345 

Bach, Ion 
Bacon, Andrew 
Badrusham, Molul 
Baggelt, I, aia I ynn 
Bagwell, Beikelcy 
Bagwell, John 
Baham, Kerry 
Baig, Sohail ' , 

Baigi, Maria 244 

Bailes, laiquelyn 365 

Bailey, Alvis 269, 145 

Bailey, Anita D 224. 249. 282. 


Bailey, Charles 253 

Bailey, Charles, Jr, 327 

Bailey, Chuck 249 

Bailey, Dvvight 327 

Bailey, lacquelyn 260 

Bailey, linimy 198 

Bailey, |ohn 369 

Bailey, Mike 345 

Bailey, I'aul 345 

Bailey, I'aula 137, 231. 285 

Bailey, Ihomas B 365 

Bailey, loya 327 

Bailus, jenniter 291 

Baine, lason 217 

Baird, Shawn 215 

Baker, Brad 264 

Baker, Bradkird Wayne 365 

Baker, Brian 192. 213. 237. 327 

Baker, David 365 

Baker, Holly 221, 235, 327 

Baker, lames 365 

Baker, |im 217 

Baker, kaihy 259, 345 

Baker, Kevin 365 

Baker, Marcella 221, 236, 264. 


Baker, Missy 22h. 2hl. 269. 327 

Baker, Stanley 389 

Baker, lillman 141 

Baker, Tma 365 

Balck, Si'ung 267 

Balducci, lammy 365 

Baldwin, David Scott . , 192, 203, 
138, 1 19 
201, 279. 327 


, , , 141, 306 

Baldwin, lony 
Baldwin, I rem 
Baldwin, I roy 
Balius, Jennifer 
Ball, Barbara 
Ball, Brad 

Ball, Brian 36S 

Ball, Gregerria 345 

Ball, lacinda 25(1 

Ball, limmy 365 

Ball, lohn 197 

Ball, Malthew 327 

Ballard, Boh 258 

Ballard, sherrie 231, 327 

Bane, Darren 345 

Bane, |ason 306 

Banes, Stephen 252, 278 

Banks, Kenneth 365 

Banks, M.i. 29 1 

Bania, Kohin 2 11 

Baran, |ejnn.-iic- s 16S 

Barbee, C rai^ 201. 127 

Barber, Bc-vcTly C 2)1. iOh 

Barber, ( lui. k 215, 127 

Barber, Chit 145 

Barber, C hllord 14 1 

Barber, ( vnihi.i I 2 11, 250. 

Barfield, Bnni (65 

Barger, K.ilhie 145 

Barhain, kyra 2 14 

Barhan, linuiiy 246 

Barillas, |ose K 387 

Barker, Sara 127 

Barkley, \vU 166 

Barkley, lony 197. 145 

Barlow, Bobby I Sh 

Barlow, Dee Dec> 127 

Barlow, liclc.ivs Diane 279 

Barlow, M.nla IOh 

Barlow, Susan Ihh 

Barnes, Bradley 27h, 145 

Barnes, C aria 145 

Barnes, Chci 145 

Barnes, |ohn 145 

Barnes, kailuyn Klh 

Barnes, Sandra 127 

Barnes, Velma Ihh 

Barnett, 189 

Barnett, Marlha 141. Ihh 

Barnett, I'aul 217. Klh 

Barnett, lammy 250. Ihh 

Barnette, Mary 127 

Barr, Allan 270. 298 

Barr, Tamela 1 17, 25h. 127 

Barr, Samuel Ihh 

Barr, lamela lllh 

Barranco, Slacy 252 

Barras, Sell 291, 298 

Barrentine, c arey Ihh 

Barrentine, C .irry 2 I 1 

Barrentine, koger 141, 280 

Barret, William 106 

Barrett, Beth 106 

Barrett, Bo 299 

Barrett, Brian 327 

Barrett, C ynlhia l66 

Barrett, Heaih 208 

Barrett, Marv I cm 14S 

Barrick, Alana Ihh 

Barron, Douk 177, 201 

Barron, 1 ru 213 

Barron, |ana , 295, 345 

Barron, Stephen 327 

Barry, Ron 197 

Barshaw, lodd 327 

Barlell, |ohn 284 

Barlh, kerry , 272, 301. 345 
Bartholomew, lacc^ueline Ann 

Barllett, I eda MR 327 

Barton, Kav 254 

Barton, Kaye 224, 106 

Basheeruddin, Mohammed 


Bass, Cynthia 306 

Bass, Stephanie 306 

Bassett, |ody 203 

Bates, Carol 249, 366 

Bales, Catherine 226, 254. 

Bates, Charles 80. 198 

Bates, Chiuh 275 

Bates, Chuck 8K, 192, 288 

Batson, Allyson 106 

Batson, 1 ee 145 

Baughman, C indy l6h 

Baxter, lohn Ihh 

Bayless, Michelle 141 

Bayliss, Michelle 299 

Ba/yari, Soraya 366 

Bazzill, Stanley 345 

Beachum, Debra , 290, 301, 

Beadles, 1 rac y 228. 215. 254. 

Beaird, s,oii 301. 306 

Bean, Rachel , 224. 277. 366 

Beard, trances 221 

Beard, lohn. |r 346 

Beard, lara 221 

Beasley, Allison 226 

Beasley, Carla 226 

Beasley, Katherine 306 

Beasley, Mark 162 

Beaver, Haul 306 

Beck, Amy , 81, 222, 233, 288, 

101. 346 
Beck, lenmlcT K 221, 279, 128 

Beck, l.rry 191 

Beck, krry |r 14h 

Beckham, |ohn 213, 146 

Beckham, I om 211, 146 

Beckley, Belh 231, 272 

Beckman, Melissa K 106 

Bedgood, Miki' 106 

Beebe, |am.s 201, 295, 128 

Beene, ( ,in.i 101, lllh 

Beeson, I l.inny 146 

Behnke, Hiad 14 1, 284 

Behnke, |on 141 

Beiring, I hnsUe 267 

Belczak, Sara 300 

Bell, Bessie M , 328 

Bell, Beverly 221, 236, 328 

Bell, Christopher 328 

Bell, C indy 387 

Bell, Donnie 259 

Bell, lames 306 

Bell, Lalaniis 210 

Bell, Lalavious 128 

Bell, Leah 228. 216. 279 

Bell, I oren 215, 217 

Bellran, I lee lor 387 

Beltron, Hector 27(1 

Benedict, Amy 301, 306 

Benjamin, Scott 201 

Bennent, Asa 136 

Bennett, Angela 366 

Bennett, Angle 240. 25(1 

Bennett, Anne 306 

Bennett, Beverly 146 

Bennett, Bruce 243,262.271.292 
Bennett, Dave 207 

Bennett, Heather 301 

Bennett, |ohn , 285, 106, 166 

Bennett, loseph D 14h 

Bennett, Leslie Ihh 

Bennett, Melanie 221 

Bennett, Monica 328 

Bennett, Robert 30h 

Benninger, Eric 254, 328 

Benoist, Cheryl 3()h 

Benson, Carla . . Ihh 

Benson, Stephen 106 

Benson, leresa 1 106 

Benton, Alison 224. 306 

Benton, 1 aDonna 386 

Berch, Angela 243 

hergstrom, lohn 1 Ih 

Berkte, Dana .,,. 222 

Bernard, Rita Ihh 

Berry, Bee 22h 

Berry, Daryn 291 

Berry, Lli/abeth 328 

Berryhill, Sandi 191, 387 

Berryhill, Tol 389 

Berthelson, Chad 301 

Bertke, Dana 328 

Best, Andrea 306 

Bethay, Richard 306 

Bethay, Kick 197 

Bethea, Leslie 294, 306 

Bethshares, Jennifer 232, 366 

Beulow, Laura 228 

Bewley, lay 204. 328 

Beyea, Iim 141.263,270.298 

Beyea, Iiniolhy 366 

Beyer, C iirl 252 

Beyer, Derek 211, 306 

Bicket, Marshia 346 

Bickham, Barry 215 

Bigelow, Nancy 249, 328 

Bigelow, Robert 204 

Bigelow, Suzanne , 141. 290. 366 

Bigge, Debra 232 

Biggers, Stephen 366 

Biggers, Steve 197 

Biggers, Su/anne , 233, 279. 328 

Bigham, Hunter, . , 141. 217, 287. 


Bigham, William 279 

Bilal, Bill 301 

Bilal, Syc^d 273 

Bilbo, Sandra 282, 366 

Bill, Dawn 248 

Bingham, Ithan 141 

Bingham, llcinter 281 

Birch, Ross 301 

Birdsong, |ell 141 

Bishop, Holly 366 

Bishop, lames 250 

Bishop, Kevin 141. 281 

Bishop, Keglna 228 

Black, Bruce 198, 366 

Black, laiih 
Black, Laura 
Black, Merrian 
Black, Scoii 
Black, Shirlinda 
Black, Waller I 
Blaine, Andi , 
Blaine, Andrea . 
Blaine, Donette 

264, 3 

208, 3 

24h, 293, 3 


248, ; 

198, 242, ; 



224, 2 
269, ; 
Blake, Andy 
Blake, Maria 
Blake, Koherl , 
Blake, liffany 
Blakely, Missy S 
Blalock, jason 
Blalock, Roger 
Bland, Treni 
Blaney, Virginia , 
Blank, Boh 
Blankenship, Melan 
Blankenship, Mike 193, ; 
Blankenship, Missy 
Blankenship, Murry 
Blanton, Shane 
Blary, David R 204. 270, ; 
Blassingame, Scott 240, 

Blesse, Sieve 

Blocker, I'eler 

Bloesch, Micheal . . . 203, ; 

Bloesch, Mike 

Blount, k'ey 

Blount, Nathan 

Blount, Shayne .... 225, .' 

Blue, Christine . . . , 

Blue, Dawanna .... 

Blue, Tammy 

Blum, Hank 
Blum, Henry S IV 
Blunt, Ldie 
Board, lashion 
Board, Mortar . . 
Boatwright, Charity 
Boalwright, David 
Bobbin, Mary Beth 
Bobbin, Marybeth 
Bocker, Brent Larrell 
Boddy, Kathleen 
Bodron, k'hn Allen 192, 2 

Bogan, }c)hn 
Boggan, Crystal 

Boggess, C^iene 

Boland, |orge 

Bolander, Mike 152, 

Boldin, Wendy 141. 267. 
Boleware, Bricigett 
Boleware, Brigette 149, 

Bolich, lohn W 

Bolkcom, Tylor 

Boiling, Rod 

Bomar, Carolyn 

Bomer, Christy 

Bommer, Christy 221, 

Bonne, Scott 

Bonner, Dan 

Bonner, Dewayne 

Bonner, Dwayne 

Bonner, |anet 

Bonner, William C 

Booker, Brent 243, 

Booker, Ken 

Booker, Thomas 

Boone, Peter 

Boone, Scott 

Boone, Stephanie 

Boot, Michelle 

Booth, left 207, 

Booth, Steven 

Boothe, Alan 

Borbon, Lstela 

Borbon, Julio C 

Bormann, Brian ... 193, 

Bosarge, Chris 

Bosarge, lohn Jr 

Bostick, Lisa 

Bostwick, Preston T Jr' , . . 


Bostwick, Prston , . 
Boswell, Katherine. 


Boswell, Nan 

Boswell, Nancy 

Bottino, Carla 225, 

Bouareaux, Anne 

Boudreaux, Anne. . . 191, ; 

Boudreaux, Jaire . 


392 / Index 

Bounds, Itr.ul 
Bourgeois, I\uil 
Boul, K..biii 
Boulwell, Ashhy 
Bowden, Knyi i- 
Bowen, I luiiu-r I 
Bowen, Ku'^s 
Bowers, I l.iiiu- 
Bowers, k-ithi-rinc , 
Bowers, Kjy - . 

Bowers, Mt'lissj K , 
Bowers, Mit h.U'l 
Bowie, McTidilh 
Bowles, Djval 
Bowling, Mn h.ifl . 
Bowman, |).ivid 
Bowman, Uu ku- 
Box, I. jruijM- H , 

Box, Danny 

Box, (.ary W , , 
Box, ]i>hii David . 


21.1, 2HH, 

Boxx, Charles 

Boyd, Belli , 232, 2h4, 244 

Boyd, l>di' Ml 

Boyd, lenniler 22S, 234, 274 





Boyd, Markeata 
Boyd, Muhael T , 
Boyd, Miihele 
Boydslon, Konnie 
Boydstun, jamie lynn 
Boyer, Bu/ 
Boyer, Mary Beth 

Boyer, Nuole 

Boykin, Belinda 2HI1, 

Boykin, kristi 

Boykin, Ke^inald 

Boykin, Knhard C. 141, 2K1 
Boykin, ianimy 
Boyle, Lariilyn 

Boyle, liihn 

Boyles, Kyle D . 27H. 241 

Boyt, K.ihin 

Bozeman, Dudley, )r 

Bozeman, Harvey 

Bozeman, Prentiss W 

Bozeman, 1 eresa C 

Braband, Muhael 

Bracket!, Knhyn . , 225, 274 

Braddock, Danny 

Bradford, Anthtiny 

Bradford, leff 

Bradford, |uan 

Bradley, Courtney 

Bradley, Munica 

Bradshaw, Barbara 

Brady, Barbara 

Brady, Jennifer 

Brady, John 171, 2111, 244 

Brahan, Martha , 141, 224 

Brainard, Chnsta 

Brainerd, Taige , , 141, 22S, 
2KH, 3(11 
Bramletl, I rank 
Branch, John 
Branch. Polly 
Brandon, Nancy 
Brannon, David 
Brannon, Susan 
Branscome, Brad 

Branscome, Will 

Branscome, William Guy 111' , 

Brantley, Andy 208, 

Brantley, Kon 

Brase, Bill 

Brasfield, lane 274 

Brasfield, Koberl 
Braswell, Chandler 

Bray, Amanda 254 

Bray, Julia 

Bray, Julier 

Bray, Juhe 141 

Bray, Wanda 222, 

Brazil, Don 291 

Breakfield, Eddie 
Breakstone, Dorthy 
Bredine, David , . 2H4 

Breedlove, Carry 

Breedlove, Charles 141 

Breland, I eAnne 

Brennan, Dennis 

Brents, Anna 

Brewer, Jesse 143 

Brewer, John 

Brewer, Su/anne . . , 141, 231 

Brey, Terrance 

Bridges, Charles 

Bridges, Kimberly 

Bridges, Paula 226 

Bridges, Spence 

Bridges, Wanda j 

Bridges, William 

Briggs, Amanda 

' Briggs, Jim Bob 

Brinkley, Chnsta 
Brinkley, l-mily 

Brister, C harles 

Brister, Chuck 

Brister, Malt 217 

Brister, Melissa 2S4, 

201, 32H 

2 12 




2()H, Ihh 



240, 250, 2H0 







































. 141 

. 307 










. 148 

. 307 


, 3h7 





, 307 

, 367 



228, 234, 

Brister, sieve 307 

Brislow, William 215 

Britl, Julie 307 

Brock, Ben 204 

Brock, Beli|aniin 307 

Brock, Cindy . 2 32 

Brock, David 2hh 

Brock, Km 231, 214 

Brock, katherine 328 

Brock, Pamela 3h7 

Brock, Sunnv 34h 

Brockell, I esia 3K4 

Brocknay, BrenI 328 

Brockway, Brent 207 

Brodnax, 1 one 71, 117, 141, 211, 


Brogdon, Aiiy;eKi 34h 

Brogdon, Monn a 141 

Brooks, Bretl 128 

Brooks, Dana 384 

Brooks, lenniler 137,208,228, 

Brooks, Kevin 128 

Broom, Miikey 254 

Broome, lulie 88, 24h, 2h2, 244, 


Broome, Melissa 3h7 

Browman, Ashlee 307 

Brown, Aaron 328 

Brown, Allvie 307 

Brown, Brenda 240 

Brown, Cathryn 34h 

Brown, C harles Siott 3h7 

Brown, Darren 307 

Brown, Deanna 384 

Brown, I ddie 27(1, 307 

Brown, .328 

Brown, 1 eliua 367 

Brown, Cerald 307 

Brown, Clory 218, 3h7 

Brown, James 387 

Brown, Jerry 217, 301 

Brown, Joe 141, 307 

Brown, Kelly 141 

Brown, I ee Ann 122, 287 

Brown, Leonard 211. 328 

Brown, 1 y-lia 24h 

Brown, Mark !■ 34h 

Brown, Melissa 300 

Brown, Michelle 328 

Brown, Miuhell 211 

Brown, Mona 3h7 

Brown, Pani 3h7 

Brown, Rebecca 307 

Brown, Kenee 328 

Brown, Ki.k 252 

Brown, Kobin 367 

Brown, Rollins 307 

Brown, Roy 367 

Brown, Sanilrii 241, 243 

Brown, Sanilri 276 

Brown, Sheila 250, 25h, 280, 284, 


Brown, Stephanie 231, 328 

Brown, Steven 242, 307, 34h 

Brown, Todd 147 

Brown, Willie 27h 

Browning, Annette 301, 328 

Browning, Cleii 34h 

Browning, Randy 307 

Browning, Susan 224, 1112, 307 

Brownlee, I eon 142, 204, 34h 

Brownlee, Siott 240 

Brownlee, Suitly 250 

Bruce, Janet 231, 248, 328 

Bruce, Sandy 231, 240 

Brumfield, Chris 148 

Brumfield, Cliff 307 

Brumfield, Hardy 142, 213, 367 
Brumfield, Mark 236, 346 

Brumfield, Milton 346 

Brunson, Karl 141, 347 

Bryan, Bill 270 

Bryan, Billy 262 

Bryan, Hampton Rich 215 

Bryan, Mi. belle . 235 

Bryan, Muhele 144, 244 

Bryan, I ma 264, 347 

Bryand, Beth 247 

Bryant, Amy 208, 211, 347 

Bryant, Beth 226, 234, 288, 328 

Bryant, M I amar Jr 211, 307, 


Bryant, Nola 347 

Bryant, Paul 244 

Bryon, |o Carol 3(17 

Bryson, Damon V 246, 3(17 

Bucciantini, Chns 241, 248 

Buchanan, I ou Ann 347 

Buchanan, Mark 128 

Buck, Keith 217, 367 

Buckley, |ohn 241, 248 

Buckley, I odd 347 

Buckner, Ann Mane 347 

Buckner, Bryan 208, 367 

Budd, Jeff 284 

Buelow, I. aura 235, 367 

Buffinglon, Caroline . . 228, 236, 
274, 347 

Bufkin, l.arry 301 

Bufkin, Muhael 347 

Bufkin, Mukey 252 

Bufkin, Ramsey 307 

Bufkin, Rii 

• II 

Buford, Joy 
Buford, Kristen 
Buford, Kristin 
Bui, I uan .... 
Bullard, Brian , , 
Bullard, Peter 
Bullington, Stan 
Bullock, Stephen 
Bunch, I eroy 
Buntyn, Bill 
Buntyn, 1 homas 
Buntyn, liftany 
Buntyn, William 
Burcell, Andrew 
Burch, Angela 
Burcham, Brian 
Burchfield, Mary 
Burchfield, Muhell. 
Burchfield, Myra 
Burckel, C haria 
Burge, Ben 
Burge, Don Kuhard 
Burge, Margaret B 
Burge, Richard 
Burge, leresa 
Burk, Sharon 
Burke, Damn 
Burkhalter, Sheri 

Burleson, David . 
Burleson, Si ott 
Burnelte, Kevin 
Burney, Iina 
Burnham, Bruce 





, 201 

21 I 



211, 241, 


Burns, Angela A 
Burns, Angle 
Burns, Bobbie , . . 

Burns, Cameron 

Burns, Daniel 

Burns, Jodie 254, 

Burns, Karen 279, 

Burns, Russell W 
Burnside, Sheila 

Burnside, Shelia 

Burrell, Andrew 

Burrell, lames 

Burroge, Kimberly 

Burrus, Bill 

Burson, Kevin 

Burl, c;ethia 

Burt, Jam 

Burl, Richard 

Burtnett, bdwin 

Burton, Ann Carol 

Burton, Ched 

Burton, Chelley 121, 

Buschlen, Brad 

Bush, Betty 218, 

Bush, David 246, 

Bush, Kenneth 211, 

Bush, Scott 

Bush, Shcn Anne 222, 233, 

Bush, Terri 

Bushey, GInny 221, 

Buskirk, C urtis 

Buskirk, 1 odd 

Bustin, lennifer 224, 254, 

Butler, Caryn Beth 

Butler, Craig 171, 148, 

Butler, Dana 

Butler, Jimmy 145, 

Butler, John 259, 301, 

Butler, Melissa 222, 

Butler, lammy 

Butler, 1 rent 

Butts, Anthony 

Butts, Cathy 282, 

Buxton, Bo 203, 

Bvasher, John 

Byars, Ricky 

Bynum, David 

Byrd, Constance 

Byrd, Iva Jo 141, 

Byrd, Kelly 226, 

Byrd, Rickv 
Byrd, Roberi 
Byrd, 1 Michelle ... 141, 308, 

Byrd, Tracy 

Byrne, Kevin 215, 

Byrne, Michael 

Byrne, Mike 198, 



34 7 
. 308 
, 324 
, 308 


, 367 
, 347 

, 242 


Cabunac, Brian 274 

Cadden, Jennifer . 308 

Cade, lohn 274, 286, 287, 124 

Cade, Michelle 225, 324 

Caffey, Shannon 141, 324 

Cagle, James 308 

Cain, Cedric 308 

Caire, Megan 329 

Calcote, Derrick 122 

Calcote, Dianne 260, 367 

Calcote, Jennifer 367 

Caldwell, 1 rank 204, 308 

Caldwell, Michael . 308 

Caldwell, 211, 269, 167 
Caldwell, Rudy 204, 367 

Caldwell, Sullvi.i 250 

Caldwell, hniothy 147 

Caldwell, Wallace 108 

Calhoun, Belli 224, 282, 167 
Calhoun, (, alliy 225 

Calhoun, David 177, 198, 

Calhoun, Mike 167 

Callahan, C indy 214,275 

Callahan, C yiitiiia 221, 167 
Callahan, Robyn 124 

Callan, April 236, 347 

Callan, tnc 308 

Calloway, T wiggy 141 

Cameron, Bob 141, 246, 281 
Cameron, William 347 

Campani, ( hns 211 

Campany, ( hnstophc-r 367 
Campbell, Al 204, 367 

Campbell, Dorothy A 367 

Campbell, lancet 367 

Campbell, jay 101, 329 

Campbell, I c'sha 367 

Campbell, I cslu' 384 

Campbell, Mark . 148, 308 

Campbell, Neal 282 

Campbell, Stephanie .308 

Campbell, Su/anne 367 

Campbell, lodd 204 

Campbell, Vicky . 274, 293 
Campbell, llrenda 267 

Canada, Scott 217, 324 

Candy, Mike 264 

Canizaro, Diana 329 

Cannady, Pern 329 

Cannon, 1 larrietl 368 

Cannon, Patru k 368 

Capers, C arric' 211,347 

Caratassos, steaton 136 

Caraway, Mary 141,267, 

Carey, Christopher 141 

Carey, C hns 347 

Cargile, Clarence 301 

Cariker, Justin 3h8 

Carle, Katy 231, 234, 368 

Carleton, Amy 347 

Carleton, C harles D 368 

Carleton, Roben Wayne TIP 

198, 294, 308 
Carley, Christy 308 

Carley, Holland 211,212, 

Carley, laii 263, 293, 368 

Carlisle, Valerie I ynn 88, 

234, 275, 294, 368 
Carlton, James link 204, 

241, 301, 308 
Carlus, Kay 384 

Carmicheal, Nicole 308 

Carnathan, C beryl 347 

Carnes, Jill 300, 3h8 

Carnes, Walter 248 

Carpenter, Bert 215 

Carpenter, Carolyn 294,368 
Carpenter, Irby 347 

Carpenter, lunc' 264 

Carpenter, I illie 141, 324 

Carpenter, Scott 329 

Carpenter, Travis 329 

Carr, David 368 

Carr, Johnny 201 

Carr, Kauri 301 

Carr, Leigh Ann .... 221, 232, 
244, 279, 347 

Carr, Michael 25H, 368 

Carr, Misty 347 

Carr, Richard 308 

Carr, Tony 308 

Carrington, Casey . 224, 347 

Carroll, Brad 201 

Carroll, Buddy 203 

Carroll, C assie Lynn 347 

Carroll, Irank 308 

Carroll, lanet 347 

Carron, Anna 347 

Carron, Carole A 308 

Carron, Ginger 275,278,368 

Carron, Richard 271 

Carron, Virginia 81, 222 

Carruth, Dwayne . , , 301, 329 

Carrulh, Kern 329 

Carson, Amy 12 308 

Carson, Billy, 1 308 

Carson, Craig 207 

Carter, Christy 228, 347 

Carter, Cynthia D 368 

Carter, Greg 136, 171 

Carter, Jay . 198, 244, 262, 


Carter, Kim 368 

Carter, Matilda 368 

Carter, Rebecca 208, 226, 


Carter, Scott 329 

Carter, Sommer 329 

Carter, Tammy 329 

Carter, Wanda 368 

Carty, Patrick 215 

Carty, William 207 


225, 129 

Carver, Beth 

Cary, Garland 

Cary, Kim 

Casay, ^iiiillermo 

Case, Donnie 

Cash, lolinny 

Castillo, Bernarda 

Castle, I ee Ann 

Castle, I eeAnn 

Castle, Michclc' 

Castle, MichcTJi' 

Castle, Paul 

Cater, Kimberlee 

Catlett, Hallie 108 

Callett, Jeff 108 

Caufield, David 284, 108 

Causey, Davis 368 

Cavallaro, lerry 189 

Cavanah, Dana 108 

Cavanaugh, Liy l68 

Cave, C hnstophc'r 129 

Cavett, Janice 276, 108 

Caviness, Dean 278 

Cawthon, Jackie- 211 

Cayson, Brenda 250, 368 

Chambers, James 250 

Chambers, Richard 368 

Chambers, Tract 81,224,277, 

282, 368 
Chambers, William 147 

Chamblee, Timothy 282 

Chambley, Mary Ruth . 129 

Chan, IcTence W 187 

Chance, C hrls 271 

Chance, William T 368 

Chancellor, Becky 252 

Chancellor, Rebecca 368 

Chandler, Angle 226,216 

Chandler, James 368 

Chandler, Laura 308 

Chandler, Matthew 279, 324 

Chandler, Melynda 308 

Chandler, Pamela 389 

Chandler, Saleen 233 

Chandler, Salene 347 

Chandler, Sandra 261,269 

Chaney, L.dwin 347 

Change, Tracey 288 

Chaplin, Spencer 284 

Chapman, Anita 
Chapman, Annette 
Chapman, Mershon 
Chappell, Rhonda . 

Chase, Kevin 

Chat' im, Catherine 

. 147 
226, 308 
. .152 
191, 221, 
235. 129 
... 141 
. . . ,236 

Chatham, C hns 

Chatterton, Lllis 

Cheaney, James 

Cheatham, Leslie 

Chen, Linda 293, 308 

Chen, Simon 270 

Cheng, Wai 279 

Cheng, Wing-Chuen 279 

Cherry, Greg 368 

Chesser, Tiffany 208 

Cheung, Yiu Chung 129 

Chi, DcTta I4h 

Childers, McTanie 21h 

Childress, Ronald 259, 308 

Childs, lerry 187 

Childs, Victoria 141 

Chin, Gary 3h8 

Chinn, C herly 276 

Chinn, sheryl 243 

Chism, Johnny 329 

Chisolm, Bradley 308 

Chisolm, David 291, 298 

Chitlom, Del.eslie 368 

Chittom, C^elena 231 

Chitlom, Mark 213 

Chitton, Mark 267 

Chizari, Mohammed 272 

Choir, Llniversity 301 

Chow, Alice 308 

Chow, Chuck 324 

Chow, Dacon 347 

Chow, Kin 308 

Chow, Shirley 246 

Christian, Heather 308 

Christian, Mary A 368 

Christiansen, David 389 

Christie, Colleen , , , 222, 233, 301, 

Christie, Mary 222, 301, 347 

Christmas, Rod 252 

Christopher, Charles . 141,308 

Christy, Miki 221, 301, 347 

Cisney, Rusty 251 

Clair, Mike Si 257 

Clanton, Roberi 253 

Clanton, Stephen 213, 368 

Clapp, Roger 192, 197, 243, 278 

Clapp, Roger, Jr 368 

Clapp, Todd 270, 278, 368 

Clark, Andy 213, 324 

Clark, Anne 233 

Clark, Baxter 215, 308 

Clark, Belinda 279 

Clark, Bobby 257 

Clark, Cheryl 347 

Clark, Chris 171 

Clark, Chiton 368 

Clark, Colic'en 301 

Clark, Courtney 264,308 

Clark, D W .329 

Clark, lli/dheth 221,368 

Clark, 1 mily 224, 235, 275, 

288, 368 
Clark, Johnnie- 347 

Clark, Jonathan 208, 308 

Clark, Karen 329 

Clark, Kathryn A 329 

Clark, Kelly 263 

Clark, I on 269 

Clark, Matthew 141, 246, 

Clark, Melonie 329 

Clark, Nathe .141 

Clark, Nic.ile 221,295,329 
Clark, Patricia 224, 309 

Clark, Rachel 141,224 

Clark, Rene 81, 122, 123, 

Clark, Richard 250, 368 

Clark, Ricky 368 

Clark, Robert 215 

Clark, Rusty . . 213, 347 

Clark, Sam 257 

Clark, Samantha 228, 235, 

Clark, Shannon , . 236, 368 

Clark, Steven 309 

Clark, Steve 215 

Clark, Thomas ... 207, 329 

Clark, Tony R 368 

Clark, Tracey 236, 368 

Clark, Willie Earl 329 

Clarke, Colleen 368 

Clay, l.atonya 250 

Clay, Mark 347 

Clay, Reginald 246 

Clay, Ursula 329 

Claypool, Giselle 309 

Clayton, David 237, 348 

Clayton, Matt 215 

Clayton, Van 201, 237 

Clemens, Dave 217 

Clement, Chuck 348 

Clements, Daphne 221 

Clements, Dave 309 

Clements, Joseph Thomas Ml' 


Clements, Kevin R 348 

demons, Doug 141 

demons, Douglas ..,368 

Cleveland, Ernest D 111' . .368 
Cleveland, Michelle .240 

Cliburn, Eugene 141 

Cliett, Mark 309 

Clifford, Chris 302 

Cline, Dana 222, 329 

Clinton, Richard B 330 

Cloud, lonalhan 348 

Cloud, Michael 368 

Clower, Katy . 224, 309 

Clowers, Mark ... 215, 309 

Coates, Joe Buck 309 

Cobb, Darrell 368 

Cobb, Julie 368 

Cobianchi, David 368 

Cobianci, David 208 

Coble, Donna 222, 348 

Cochran, Linda 389 

Cock, Charles 198 

Cock, Owen 198 

Cockayne, Cheryl . . 236, 330 

Cockayne, Jenean 309 

Cockerham, Lana . . . 141, 309 

Cockrell, Britl 203 

Cody, Ernest 348 

Cogdell, Dave 248 

Coggin, 1 arry W 330 

Coggins, lohn 348, 402, 403 
Cohen, John .136 

Coker, Charles M IIT . . . 141, 


Coker, Tabitha 1 330 

Cole, Byron 368 

Cole, Dana 231, 309 

Cole, David 198 

Cole, Donna 389 

Cole, James 249, 253 

Cole, Keith 309 

Cole, Kerry 225, 330 

Cole, Mark 257 

Cole, Terry . . 309, 310, 330, 


Coleman, Allen 330 

Coleman, Brandy 309 

Coleman, Carol . 272, 330 

Coleman, Cindy 233 

Coleman, Jeff 348 

Coleman, Kim 228, 232, 330 

Coleman, Michael Terry . 208, 

330, 403 

Coleman, Ruby 250 

Coleman, Sleen 215 

Coleman, Tom 348 

Collier, Bryan 193, 330 

Collier, Joan . . . 225, 279, 284, 


Collins, Angela 368 

Collins, Geoffrey 348 

Collins, Greg 141 

Collins, Gregory 309 

Index / 393 

Collins, Jeffery 266 

Collins, Karen 309, 389 

Collins, Mark 257, 348 

Collins, Nancy 240, 270 

Collins, Patnck 295, 348 

Collins, Terry 228, 348 

Collums, Mandy 231, 309 

Colson, Cvnthia 221, 235, 368 

Columbus, Gene 208, 330 

Colvis, Mark 257 

Combest, Pam 231 

Combest, Pamela 369 

Combs, Christie 141, 309 

Combs, left 369 

Combs, Leon 278 

Comish, Leigh 191, 231, 232, 

288, 348 

Compton, lody 284, 330 

Complon, Tara 264 

Concannon, Craig , . 141, 262, 290, 


Concannon, Doug 211 

Concannon, Thantus Douglas 


Cone, Lance 201 

Conley, Rosa 348 

Connell, Will 286, 287 

Conner, Chena 309 

Conner, Mark 300 

Conrad, Eric 213 

Conway, John A 217, 369 

Coode, William 141 

Cook, Angela 231, 348 

Cook, Ann 309 

Cook, Chip 369 

Cook, Christi 231 

Cook, Cristi 240, 348 

Cook, Jeff 141 

Cook, Jeffrey 309 

Cook, Lisa 231, 301, 348 

Cook, Nicole 309 

Cook, Robert H 204, 234, 237, 


Cook, Rodney 369 

Cook, Stephen T , . 210, 295, 330 

Cook, Tony 244 

Cook, Wendy 330 

Cooley, Bill 204 

Cooley, Melissa 285, 369 

Cooley, William 369 

Cooper, Brenda 301 

Cooper, David 348 

Cooper, Holly 231, 235, 330 

Cooper, lohn 201 

Cooper, lohnny 197, 348 

Cooper, Jon 203, 266 

Cooper, Kevin 198, 348 

Cooper, Marisa 348 

Cooper, Mary Katherine . 224, 309 

Cooper, Mike 162 

Cooper, Ray 141 

Cooper, Steven 251, 262, 277 

Cooper, Will 215, 244, 348 

Cooper, William 81 

Copeland, Andrew 203, 309 

Copeland, Pamela 330 

Copeland, Tammy, . 240,280,369 

Copelin, Melissa 309 

Corbin, Melanie , . . 240, 280, 348 

Corbin, Michael R 348 

Corbin, Michelle . , . 225, 279, 330 

Corder, Kevin 259, 330 

Cordes, Dale 389 

Corely, Robert 217 

Corley, Barry 241, 280, 348 

Corley, Enka Michele 279 

Corley, |im 369 

Corley, John G 259, 348 

Corley, Robert 309 

Cornelius, Jesse 193, 259, 348 

Cornelius, Travis, Jr 348 

Cornellius, Jessy 257 

Cornell, Maribel 267 

Corpstein, Kreg . . , 197, 279, 348 

Corr, Laun 330 

Corravelt, Theodore 284 

Correro, Chris 215 

Cotruvo, Nicholas 141 

Cotton, Andrew 136 

Cotton, Rhonda 278 

Couch, Kimberly 309 

Couch, Laurie 309 

Coulter, Lin 369 

Coursey, Michael 309 

Courtney, Joe 171 

Courtney, Melody 369 

Couvillion, Warren 241 

Covington, Angela 256 

Covington, Anglea 369 

Covington, Kelvin 123, 141 

Covington, Renee 309 

Covington, Tisha , , , 141, 250, 279, 
293, 318, 330 

Covington, Trena 309 

Cowan, Anesha 219, 348 

Cowart, Lacy 236, 369 

Cowart, Lucy 259 

Cowart, Robbie 208 

Cowen, Kristi 136, 167 

Cowen, Kristen 330 

Cowling, William D . . . . 251, 330 

Cox, Bobby 369 

Cox, Carl 348 

Cox, Chante 219 

Cox, Clark 348 

Cox, Jamie L 369 

Cox, Patrick 141 

Cox, Randv 254 

Cox, Shiquita 330 

Cozart, Steve 213 

Craft, Daniel 369 

Craft, Danny 270 

Craft, Emily 225, 348 

Craft, Paul 204, 330 

Craig, Carl 276, 369 

Craig, Christy 226, 309 

Craig, Deanne 369 

Grain, Christi 348 

Gran, Julian 262, 369 

Grandall, Kathleen 389 

Crane, Rebecca 348 

Cranston, Keith 348 

Granton, Keith 201 

Crawford, Amy 269 

Crawford, Gal 213, 309 

Crawford, Chris H 195, 369 

Crawford, Dan 217 

Crawford, Daniel 309 

Crawford, Jennifer, , 231,301,330 

Crawford, Jerry 330 

Crawford, John D 192, 369 

Crawford, Shannon , . , . 225, 233. 


Crawford, Susan . 262, 270, 278, 

299, 369 

Crawley, Kathlvn 330 

Crawley, Michael 309 

Credille, Donna 280, 348 

Credille, Jeff 267, 369 

Creech, Steve 348 

Greekmore, Hiram 217 

CreeLJeri 141,301, 309 

Crenshaw, Joe 369 

Crenshaw, Kathy 389 

Gresap, Michael 348 

Crews, Charles K 330 

Crews, Missy 369 

Grihfield, Jeff 215 

Crisler, Toney 369 

Crocker, Ken 213, 330 

Crocker, Rita 330 

Crocker, Vince E 348 

Crockett, Alan 280 

Crommett, April 3^S 

Cronin, Rana 330 

Crosby, Ken 309 

Crosby, Tom 348 

Cross, lolly 236, 330 

Cross, ShaC 201 

Crosswhite, Cheryl A . . , 234, 348 

Crothers, Christopher 141 

Crowder, Gayle 259 

Growder, Kim 309 

Crowder, Wayne L 210, 369 

Crowley, Amy K 88, 191, 231, 

235, 275, 277, 296, 369 

Crowley, Ashley 244 

Crowley, Dawn 289 

Crowley, Melissa 369 

Crowley, Phillip 330 

Crowley, Susan 231, 309 

Growly, Amy 81 

Grudup, Bill 272 

Crump, Anita 278 

Crump, Demetria 244, 330 

Crump, Karen 330 

Crumpton, Robert S 215 

Cruz, Armando de 'la' 278 

Cuevas, Paula 348 

Gullison, James 215 

Culpepper, Jonda 240, 369 

Cumberland, Susan 330 

Gummings, Amy 330 

Gunetto, D | . .' 251 

Cunningham, Fred 389 

Cunningham, Lee 201, 309 

Cunningham, Patonya 141 

Cunningham, Ricky 136 

Cunningham, Yolanda - , 256, 348 

Curington, Aubrey Keita 348 

Currie, Anne 284 

Gurrie, Malcolm, Jr 309 

Gurry, Lydell 295 

Curry, Trey 211, 369 

Curtis, Daryl 141 

Curtis, George 369 

Cutler, Mike 284 

Cutrer, Phillip 141 


D Antoni, Theresa 136, 167 

Dacus, Chad 217, 309 

Daggett, Chad 389 

Dagnall, Georgiana 293 

Daigle, Blake 309 

Dale, Julie 221, 235, 369 

Dale, Keith 348 

Dale, Mark 310 

Dallas, Barbara 231, 369 

Dallas, Wendi . 141, 221, 234, 330 

Dalten, Missy 330 

Dalton, Jacquelyn A 348 

Dalton, Penny 280, 369 

Dancsak, loseph J Jr' 348 

Dang, Ky Duy 369 

Daniel, Carl 348 

Daniel, Charies 279 

Daniel, Davis 236 

DanieL leana 330 

Daniel, Richard 208, 369 

Daniel, Steven 270 

Daniels, Ashley 330 

Daniels, Bill 217, 295 

Daniels, Charles 330 

Daniels, Kendell 348 

Daniels, Marshall 248 

Daniels, Stan 201 

Daniels, William 369 

Danner, Tonya 309 

Dantin, |ohn 141 

Dantone, Debbie 369 

Dantone, Suzanne 309 

Darham, Stephanie 280 

Darmer, Penny 301, 309 

Daughdrill, Roland 241 

Daughdrill, Tricia 226, 236 

Dauhler, Amy 78 

Dauler, Amy 309 

Dauphinee, Laura 282 

Davenport, Gregory 330 

Davenport, loseph 330 

Daves, Eliska 222, 330 

Daves, Stephanie 369 

Davidson, Cheryl 231, 330 

Davidson, lamie 269, 330 

Davidson, John H 279, 349 

Davidson, Leah 228, 369 

Davidson, Lyndon A ... 141, 330 

Davidson, Tracy 193, 349 

Davis, Artis Lee, '11' 215 

Davis, Charles 369 

Davis, Ghns 162 

Davis, Dana 309 

Davis, Ed 171 

Davis, Eric 330 

Davis, Frank 369 

Davis, Gary 309 

Davis, Greg . . . 192, 198, 251, 294 

Davis, James C 215 

Davis, Jennifer 231, 369 

Davis, Jim 128 

Davis, Joan 369 

Davis, John 301 

Davis, Judith 349 

Davis, Judy 225 

Davis, Kathy 299 

Davis, Lance 203, 309 

Davis, Lara 231, 309 

Davis, Lori 369 

Davis, Michael E 369 

Davis, Mike 204, 368 

Davis, Molly 330 

Davis, Rhonda 309 

Davis, Stuart 215, 232, 237 

Davis, Todd 249, 369 

Davis, Tommy 330 

Davis, Tony 349 

Davis, Willie Ruth . . 240, 256, 369 

Davoli, Elizabeth 141,330 

Dawner, Dr Donald 275 

Daws, lanet 330 

Day, David 389 

Day, Harry 207, 331 

Day, lohn Scott 309 

Day, Lucretia 250, 369 

Day, Shannon 310 

Day, Sharon 310 

De IVletz, Robert A Jr' 331 

Dean, Brian 213, 310 

Dean, Calvin 370 

Dean, Dee 233 

Dean, Deidra 331 

Dean, Jennifer 310 

Dean, Joseph 370 

Dean, Shanen 331 

Dean, Sharon 228, 296, 331 

Dear, Dave 262 

Dear, Julie 310 

Dear, Steve 201 

Dearing, Brenda 349 

Dearing, Lisa 349 

Dearman, Mark 162 

Dearman, Mike 310 

Deaton, Angela 225, 253, 279 

Deaton, Bobby 259 

Deddens, lohnny 331 

Deddens, Johnnie 208 

Deeds, Jacquelyn 259 

Dees, Ginny 310 

Dees, Marcus 208 

Dees, Scott 215 

DeFord, Lisa 221,331 

Deharl, Kimberly 310 

Dehl, Susan 240 

Deid, Dennis 256 

Deininger, Keri 370 

Delaney, Harry 331 

Delia, Alexander 370 

Delk, Dana 370 

Delk, Dara 261 

Delong, Thomas Mack 291 

Delta, Alexander 248 

Delta, Kappa 226 

DeMavro, Bob 266 

Demetz, Rob 207 

Dempsey, Marv . . 221, 295, 

301, 303 

Dempsey, Michael , , 195, 279 

Dempsey, Russell 370 

Dendy, Glenn E 331 

Dendy, Lisa 349 

Denison, Charles 310 

Denman, Bill 280 

Denman, William 370 

Dennis, |ulie 370 

Densmore, AMy 289 

Denson, Leslie 300 

Dent, Lee 349 

Denton, Michael 310 

Depta, Brent , , 215, 308, 310 

Derbi, Maiti 226 

Derricks, Ida 174 

Devine, Renette 267 

Devine, Robin 141, 310 

Deviney, Samantha . 301, 331 

DeVore, Golet 310 

Dew, Pamela 141, 349 

Dew, Preston G 370 

Dewberry, Stephen 141 

Deweese, Stacey ... 81, 221, 
288, 349 

Deweeso, Stace 244 

Dewey, Elizabeth 240 

Dickerson, Emmit 370 

Dickerson, Eva M 291 

Dickerson, Evelyn 291 

Dickerson, Kirk . 215, 271, 

Dickerson, Michael 215 

Dickerson, Myna 310 

Dickey, John 284, 310 

Dickey, Stephanie 310 

Dickinson, David J 349 

Dickinson, Donna 370 

Dickson, Billy 141 

Dieterich, Brit 198, 310 

Dietrich, Mike . 204, 288, 370 
Dill, Dawn M . , 225, 236, 331 

Dill, Lisa 370 

Dill, Renee 250 

Dillard, Jim 276, 370 

Dillard, Jocephus 266 

Dillard, Julian , 264, 287, 349, 
402, 403 
Dillingham, Bethany DeAnn 


Dillon, Lance 208, 370 

Dingier, Mary . 141, 301, 303 
Dinkins, Cameron G , 'IV' 


Dinunzio, Mary Catherine 

82, 122, 222, 254, 349 

DiPascal, Dominick 310 

Dishongh, Gavm , , , 201, 349 

Dix, Reeshemah 293, 310 

Dixon, Richard 349 

Dixon, Spencer 291, 298 

Dixon, Tameka 310 

Doan, Laura 287 

Dobbs, Bruce 141 

Dobbs, Dee 208, 331 

Dobbs, Denise 370 

Dobbs, Mark 331 

Dobbs, Robert, Jr 370 

Dobbs, Rodney 349 

Dobby, Teala ^ 310 

Dockens, Shelia 370 

Dockery, Cris 310 

Dodson, lames 370 

Dodson, Lisa 219 

Dodson, Michael , , 141,349 

Dodson, Susan 331 

Doggett, Kimberly 331 

Dollar, Pennie 240, 250 

Dollar, Rachel . 225, 279, 331 

Domar, Carolyn 222 

Domino, Chuck 310 

Don, Abang 274 

Donaghe, Terry 141 

Donald, Amanda , . . 228, 370 

Donald, Carole 370 

Donald, Jack 282 

Donald, Jerry 215,310 

Donald, Lisa L 235, 370 

Dong, Chris Todd ,, 211,331 

Donnell, Steve 201, 331 

Donohoe, Pat 270 

Dooley, Scott . . 241, 252, 349 

Doolittle, Michelle. . 149, 228, 

232, 244, 331 

Dorin, Laura. . . 137, 231, 258, 


Dorin, Scott 389 

Dorizas, John 310 

Dorris, Lamar G 'Jr' 370 

Dorris, Stephen 291, 298, 


Dorsey, Michael T 349 

Doshey, Chris 198 

Dossett, Noel 228 

Dossett, Rudy 217, 237 

Dossett, Thomas 310 

Doty, Ruben 349 

Doughty, Billy 310 

Douglas, Bill ,.215 

Douglas, Dedra 310 

Douglas, Heather 370 

Douglas, Holly Anne 'M' 


Douglas, Lora Lee 174 

Douglas, Shannon 141, 310 

Douglass, William 310 

Dow, Scott 141 

Dowdy, Amy 310 

Downer, Dee 197 

Downer, Donald 349 

Downer, Rebecca 221 

Downing, Michael 331 

Downins, Michael 198 

Downs, Ricky 241 

Dowsing, Cecilia 387 

Doyle, Monica 310 

Drake, Kimberiy 370 

Drekerson, Myna 251 

Drennan, Douglas . 266 

Driskell, Jill Marie 370 

Dubois, Cliff 246, 370 

DuBois, Marcus S 370 

Dubois, Mark 249 

Dubose, Jennifer 331 

Duca, Michelle 310 

Duck, Melinda 331 

Duckworth, Diane 310 

Dudley, Bethany . . . 231. 267, 349 

Dudley, Christie 310 

Dueois, Cliff 195 

Dufee, Jennifer 137 

Duffee, Jennifer 331 

Duffy, |im 266 

Duke, JoeD 11' 310 

Dukett, Russell 198 

Dukette, Russell 331 

Dulin, Martha 331 

Dumas, Evette 310 

Duncan, Beth 310 

Duncan, Billy 331 

Duncan, Dan 267 

Duncan, Rhonda 225 

Dunn, Carol 349 

Dunn, limmy 267 

Dupree, Jacob 197, 331 

Dupree, Renee 389 

Duraj, Doogle 213 

Duraj, John 349 

Duran, Steve 370 

Durrett, Lelia 349 

Dutiel, Kerry 225, 331 

Dutro, Leland N 370 

Dya, Sharon 141 

Dye, Randy 208, 310 

Dyer, Keat 252 

Dyess, Anselm 387 

Dyess, Renee M Radenacher' 

141, 370 

Dykes, Amy 310 

Dyson, David 370 

Dyson, Dawn Renee . , , . 141, 349 


Eakes, Connie 310 

Eames, Paula 310 

Eargle, Michael 310 

Easom, Caren 228, 234, 331 

Easom, Kawana , , . . 222, 254, 349 

Eason, Todd 253 

East, David 198 

East, Gina 349 

East, Michael L 370 

East, Stephen 370 

Easterling, Jeff G 349 

Easterwood, Jeff B 215, 237 

Eaton, Blaine 349 

Eaton, John Wilson III' 370 

Eaton, Pat 259 

Eaves, Kimberly A 349 

Eaves, Melissa 289, 349 

Echols, Pam 137,231, 250 

Echols, Pamela 370 

Ector, Betty 261 

Edison, Freddy 250 

Edison, Fredrick 349 

Edmond, Tivinia 288, 370 

Edmonsen, Ashley 244 

Edmonson, Ashley . 225.279,331 

Edstroy, Michelle 237 

Edwards, Amy 291, 298, 331 

Edwards, Charles 389 

Edwards, Christine 225 

Edwards, Dave 197 

Edwards, David 331 

Edwards, Donna R 228, 331 

Edwards, ]ames 331 

Edwards, Jason 279 

Edwards, Karen 331 

Edwards, Kerri 228 

Edwards, Mark 370 

Edwards, Rachel 256, 370 

Edwards, Richie 289 

Edwards, Shev 250 

Egdorf, lanelle 301, 310 

Egdorf, LeeE 141. 301,331 

Eichelberger, Jamie . . 82. 191, 224, 
275, 296, 370 

Eichelberger, Jim 370 

Eichelburger, Jim 208 

Eiland, Brent ... 88, 203. 251, 275. 

295, 370 

Eiland, Courtney . . . 208, 226. 349 

Elam, Penny 3' 

Elbashir, Khalifa 2 

Elbert, Bnan 249, 21 

Elder, Jody 2: 

Elizenberry, Allen 3. 

Ellington, jeffery 3' 

Ellington, jill 3 

Elliott, Chns 310, 3- 

Elliott, Kathryn 3' 

Ellis, Chondra 21 

Ellis, Edwin 2- 

Ellis, Greg 21 

Ellis, Gregg 3 

Ellis, John 279, 3; 

Ellis, Missy 222. 297,3! 

Ellis, Rebecca 3'. 

Ellis, Reginald 1' 

Ellis, Sherry 250, 3' 

Ellison, Dale 31 

Ellzey, Joel 3! 

Elmasri, Mahmoud Amir 


Elmore, Robert 2 

Elward, Martin 3' 

Ely, James 2* 

Ely, Regina 2[ 

Emerson, Melissa 3 

Emich, Capl John 2- 

Emmerke, Charles . . 195, 3' 

Emmich, Abygayle 3 

England, Trent 3' 

Engle, Sandy 3' 

English, Connie 2! 

English, Constance 3' 

English, John 3: 

English, Lou Ann 2* 

English, LouAnn . . . 301,. 3! 

English, Mark 3' 

English, Patrick 197,3,' 

Enis, Jeff 3 

Enlow, Edwin 3^ 

Epps, LaTanya 3 

Erickson, Deme 31 

Erikson, John 270, 3! 

Ervin, Cathy 3 

Erwin, Paige. . . 272, 301,3' 

Eskridge, Kirk 3 

Essary, Jennifer ... 278, 3! 

Essary, Mike 3' 

Esles, Kann 234, 3' 

Esles, Tiffany 3' 

Eslman, Steven 1- 

Etheridge, Shirley 2! 

Ethridge, Brent 3! 

Eubank, Kevin 3' 

Eubanks, Gia 3 

Eubanks, Shawn 2( 

Evans, Celeste 3^ 

Evans, Chareda 21 

Evans, Cindy 3' 

Evans, Daphne 2^ 

Evans, David 195, 3; 

Evans, Edward 1 

Evans, Ingrid 71, 2{ 

Evans, Jackie 3' 

Evans, Joe 141, 281,31 

Evans, Julie 2! 

Evans, Karen 3' 

Evans, Sherrill 2i 

Evans, Sherril ( 

Evans, William Bennett . . .2) 

Even, Terri 2i 

Everett, Dennis .... 270, 3/ 

Everett, Lauren 2. 

Everett, Steve 31 

Everson, Helen 34 

Evors, Rick 2( 

Ewing, Adam 141, 33 

Ewing, Christopher 31 

Ewing, Chris 21 

Ewing, Pat 136, U 

Ewing, Tommy .... 213, 31 

Eydore, Lee 2f 

Ezelle, Amy 222, 33 


Fager, Genevieve 33 

Fagery, Genevieve 

Fair, David 15 

Fairchild, lanet 31 

Fairley, Patnck 33 

Fairly, John 31 

Falco, Nikki 224, 33 

Faler, Lance 197, 37 

Faler, Tracey 22 

Faler, Tracy 33 

Falkner, Thomas 36 

Falvey, Willie A 111' .... 27i 


Fancher, Candy 82, 13; 

■ 149,231,3" 

Fant, Russell 31 

Farmer, Julia 33 

Farmer, Julie 22 

Farmer, Michael S . . 263, 27( 


Farmer, Mike 2S 

Farmer, Paul 36 

Farnham, Chuck 37 

394 / Index 


Faroo, Khalid 272Ford, William 

Farooh, Khalid 2b7Forde, John 

Farooi, Khalid 273Foret, Felix 

Farren, Shan 177Forman, Michelle 

Farren, Sean 284Forre9t, LaSaun 141, 250 

Farrls, Beth 228, 331For9haw, Thomas 279 

Farris, Blake 204, 331For9ythe, Claire 231 

Farris, Janet 311Forsythe, Clarice 350 

Farris, Louanne 331Fortenberry, Jennifer 311 

Farris, Suzanne 208, 224, 371Fortenberry, Sandra . . 141. 332 

Farrow, Chns 201 Fortenberry, Tanya 311 

Fatherree, James W 34^Fortner, Angela 311 

Faulkner, Elizabeth 387Fortunato, Anna 226, 311 

Faulkner, Michael. . 246, 262, 299, 371Foshee, Lisa 371 

Faulkner, Stacy 208Fo9hee, Lynn 371 

Faulkner, Stephanie MlFoshee, Michelle 332 

Fauzi, HJ Muhammad 274Foshee, Sharla 350 

Fava, Angela 31 IFoster, Angela 231,350 

Fayard, Gary 31 IFoster, Brad 311 

Fazio, Michael 278Foster, Jay 162, 203 

Feilder, Bill 203Foster, John 350 

Fells, Brenda 3nFo9ter, Rusty 371 

Felter, Tommy 250Fouche, Eden 251, 371 

Feltman, Damon 141, 249Fowler, David 371 

Fells, T al 207Fox, Cleveland, Ir 311 

Felts, Tal 349Fox, Ervin 301 

Feng, Shan-Shin 250Frank, Andv 208, 332 

Fennell, Donna Kay 231, 295, 349Frank, Eileen Ruth . 141, 293, 296, 

Fennell, Keith ' 311 371 

Ferguson, Alexa 349Franklin, Ronald 350 

Ferguson, Chnstopher 332Franks, Stephanie 224, 311 

Ferguson, Corky 31lFrantz, Jeff 208 

Ferguson, Joseph 332Frayser, Mia 236 

Ferguson, Stacy 272Frazier, Allison 234 

Ferretti, Tina 37lFrazier, Amy 231, 250 

Field, Laura 141, 31lFrazier, Brad 136 

Fielder, Jay 237Frazier, Diana Lvnne . 224, 234, 

Fields, Daniel 279 295, 371 

Fields, Terry 371 Frazier, Kirk 389 

Finch, Jennifer 234F"zier, Pam 231 

Finley, Charies 37lFrazier, Pamela 311 

Finley, Chip 204Frazier, Shelly 222, 332 

Fisackerly, Barrett 371 Frazier, Walter 207, 350 

Fisackerly, Noel 198Frazure, Amy 228, 332 

Fischer, Tate 349Frederick, Brian 371 

Fiser, Harvey. . 192, 215, 262, 274, 288, Frederick, Henry Cannon 215 

37lFrederick, Lisa 371 

Fisher, Carol Ann 389Frederick, Melissa 311 

Fisher, Fay 272Freeman, Donna 82 

Fisher, George A 371 Freeman, Sydney 231,311 

Fisher, James L 332Freeman, Todd 252 

Fisher, Jay 208Freeze, Terry 311 

Fisher, Mary Beth 78, 208, 37lFrench, Edward 311 

Fisher, Robin 37lFrench, Esther 228, 236, 371 

Fisher, Tammy 311 French, Leanne 311 

Fitch, Timothy 31lFrentz, Maria 389 

Fitts, Daniel 37lFrese, Erich 387 

Fitts, Danny 193Fre9e, Erick 270 

Fitts, Tracy 278Fre9e, Robert 257 

Fitzhugh, Kendra 349Fre9hour, Sheila G 332 

Fitzpatrick, Amy 141, 284, 332Frew, Jim 246 

Fitzpatrick, Kerry 248, 332Frie9, Sandra 141 

Fitzpatrick, Mark 349Friloux, John 284 

Flagg, Mark 31lFromm, Kay 389 

Flaningam, Ross 389Fromm, Pamela 225, 332 

Flatgard, Spence 208, 31lFro9t, Amy 311 

Flectcher, Audwin 285Fro9t, Bruce 389 

Fleming, Brenda 37lFro9t, Lisa 311 

Fleming, Eric 37lFrost, Rose 260 

Fleming, Jessie 37lFrye, Dena 332 

Fleming, Mark 37lFrye, Jay 213 

Fletcher, Audwin 349, 402, 403Frye, John 311 

Fletcher, Brad 204, 332Fu, Fongling 387 

Fletcher, Mike 1 23Fuelling, Chris 279 

Flight, Angel 248Fulcher, Susan 371 

Flint, Trevor 249Fullen, Scott 88, 262, 371 

Flippen, Michele 141, 31 iFuUer, Amy 231,311 

Flippo, Larrv P 37lFuller, Billy 371 

Flowers, Campbell 234, 37lFuller, Brian 201, 332 

Flowers, Campbell 24lFulIer, Cynthia Ann 350 

Flowers, Janet 22lFuller, Marty 243 

Flowers, Yolandra UlFuller, Scott 213 

Floyd, Terry 332Fulton, Cindy 350 

Flurry, Damn 246Fulton, Jan 371 

Fly, Regina 3i:Fulton, Michael ... 162, 198, 350 

Flynn, Allison 332Fulton, Nick 350 

Flynt, Ricky 291, 298Fultz, Sandra 141, 332 

Flynt, Thomas 371 Funderburg, Steve 203,311 

Follett, Randy 270Furbeck, Ronda 389 

Fondlen, Pam 27lFurini, Michael 311 

Fondren, George W 332Furlow, Robb 215 

Fondren, Geroge 240Furlow, Shannon 350 

Fon^ Cathy 402Furniss, Ted 284 

Fong, Jackie 141, 299Furr, Bill 213 

Fong, Jacqueline .82, 243, 262, 293,Furr, William 332 

371Furse, Dan 203, 301, 311 

Fonville, Hal 30 IFutato, Angela Deann 222 

Fooshee, Mary 389Futato, Angle D 350 

Foote, Don 295, 332Futato, Tracy 226, 311 

Forbes, Gwendolyn Ann 371Fyfe, Sledge 276 

Forbus, Shelie 349 

Forbus, Shelly 236 

Ford, Allegra 224, 311 ^^ 

Ford, Beverly 349 f 

Ford, Bill 267 f^ 

Ford, Dan 213 ^^ 

l""^- Dfv'd 192, 296, 332, 387G,ddis, Memne 332 

1°"^: °*^" D ^ . • 215Gaddi8, Richard 141 

F°^^- ^r\ ^"' ^"' ^^*' 31lGadner, James 248 

Ford, Martha 240Gaine9, Debra 284, 332 

f"^^' M'chael 141, 311, 349Ga,3her, Geof .332 

V"^' ^''^'^ 198Galata8, Mike 208, 237 

f"""' ■'y^" 156, 157Galatus, Mike 371 

Galey, Chriystal 274 

Galey, Jennifer 254,311 

Galloway, Bart 204 

Galloway, J T 231 

Galloway, John 311 

Galloway, Joyclyn 311 

Gamble, Al 311 

Gamble, Monica 311 

Gamble, Renee 228, 371 

Gamblin, Clark 201, 288 

Gamblin, Ranee 387, 389 

Gammil, Jimmy 136 

Gana, Joyce 371 

Ganann, Cynthia 350 

Ganaway, David 276 

Gandy, Christopher T 371 

Gandy, Melissa 371 

Gandy, Thomas 122, 371 

Gandy, Todd 82, 192, 288 

Gann, Paul 141 

Gann, Tony 350 

Gann, Victoria Michelle .141, 290, 

Gant, Christopher L 332 

Garbarino, Shawn 332 

Garcia, Elizabeth 332 

Garcia, Roy 311 

Gardner, Cari 389 

Gardner, Julie 250 

Gardner, Kurt 141 

Gardner, Michael 276 

Garfield, Brent 208 

Garland, Cary 332 

Garner, John 350 

Garner, Stacy 311 

Garrard, Bubha 237 

Garrard, Scott 215 

Garrett, Michael 311 

Garrison, Ramona 311 

Garrood, Anne 389 

Gary, Cathy . . . 208, 226, 254, 350 

Gary, Gibb 253 

Casque, Paul C 207, 350 

Gaston, Wanda 312 

Gates, Cynthia 372 

Gates, Lori 240, 372 

Gatlin, Joel 350 

Gautreaux, Richard 262, 332 

Gawan, Mike 284 

Gay, John 141, 246 

Gay, Mickey 372 

Gaydos, Frank 257 

Gazaway, Susan . . . 332, 338, 402, 

Geautreaux, Richie 204 

Geil, Lance 201 

Geisler, Teresa 350 

Gentry, Blaine 350 

Gentry, Carrie 312 

Gentry, Holly A . . . 232, 240, 332 

Gentry, ludd 215, 312 

Gentry, Merri 372 

George, Christina . . 137, 228, 236, 

George, Dr Anita 275 

George, Karen 350 

George, Mikelle A . . 221, 241, 372 

George, Stephanie 350 

Gerald, Kim 228 

Gerard, Blake 198, 312 

Gernon, Alice 293, 350 

Ghaneei, Kathy 312 

Giachelli, Sandra . . 221, 236, 264, 

Gibbon, Randy 372 

Gibbs, Derrick 208 

Gibilterra, Thomas 312 

Gibilterra, Tom 204 

Gibson, Angela 350 

Gibson, David 312 

Gibson, Mickey 360 

Gibson, Ricky 264 

Gibson, William 350 

Gilbert, Robby 197 

Gilbert, Stacy 389 

Gilder, Laurel 237, 350 

Giles, Tawayna 312 

Gill, Jackie 174 

Gill, Jodie Marie 293, 350 

Gill, Susanne 224, 312 

Gillespie, Anna Lora . . . 231, 301, 

Gillespie, Christopher 350 

Gillespie, Claiborne 213 

Gillespie, Leroy 372 

Gilliam, Alicia Owens . . 269, 372 

Gilliam, Mark 372 

Gilliand, Scott 201 

Gilliland, Scott 332 

Gilmer, Kim 221, 253, 287 

Gilmer, Kimherly 350 

Gilmore, Darryl 372 

Gilmore, Sheila 332 

Gilmore, Shelia 256 

Gilson, Ricky R 250, 350 

Gines, Marlin 296 

Ginn, Chadd 177 

Ginn, Emily A . 136, 167, 226, 350 

Ginn, Parker 208 

Gladney, Lyle 332 

Gladney, Michael B 210, 372 

Gladney, Teresa 267, 312 

Glass, leffrey 389 

Gleason, Gary 208, 372 

Glenn, Todd 203 

Glidewell, Arthur 203 

Glidewell, lames 332 

Gobble, Howard 389 

Gober, Melissa M 332 

Goddard, Amy 280, 372 

Godfrey, Lisa 389 

Coding, Sarah Jayne .... 141, 
279, 290, 301, 303, 332 

Godwin, Charles 312 

Goff, Shannon 197 

Goggi, Susana 387 

Goglia, Adam 122,312 

Goh, Gim-Cheong 387 

Goldman, Mary 312 

Goldman, Tommy . . 151, 152 

GollotI, Cecelia 235 

Golloll, Cecilia 228, 350 

GollotI, Greg 372 

Gomez, Edwin 267 

Good, Cheryl 293 

Goode, Emily 312 

Goodman, Lee 257 

Goodwin, Susan ... 231, 234, 
250, 301, 350 

Cooper, Melissa 277 

Gordon, Amy 279, 350 

Cordon, Emily 226, 312 

Cordon, Ginny 312 

Cordon, James 141, 372 

Gordon, John 203, 332 

Gordon, Karen . 225, 297, 350 
Gordon, Matthew. . . 285,372 

Cordon, Michael 387 

Cordon, Natalie .... 141,312 

Cordon, Samuel 372 

Gordon, Tom 291 

Gore, James 332 

Gore, Richard 197, 372 

Gore, Stephanie 332 

Coree, Brandi 350 

Correll, Stephanie . . 254, 372 

Goss, Carol 312 

Goss, Talmadge 350 

Goss, Tonya 350 

Coswami, Debbie 312 

Coudelock, Laura . 225, 269 

Goul, Deborah 389 

Goul, Michael 389 

Gousset, Mary L 350 

Cover, Milissa 141 

Cowan, Michael 332 

Grace, Cathlin 301 

Grady, Jeff 390 

Grady, Scott 350 

Grafe, James 312 

Graham, Charles 312 

Graham, Elizabeth 312 

Graham, Troy . . 217,301,372 

Crammer, Cindy 350 

Cranderson, Candace . . . .312 

Craning, Margaret 350 

Grant, Gaye . . , 224, 250, 372 

Grant, Lee 213 

Grant, Thomas II 350 

Grant, Tommy 122 

Grantham, William 332 

Grass, John 253 

Crassel, Claus 198, 332 

Cratz, Bratt 300 

Graves, Andi 228, 234 

Craves, Andrea .... 141, 372 

Craves, Bill 332 

Craves, Elizabeth 141 

Graves, Larry 141 

Graves, Theon 312 

Gravla, Will 198 

Gray, Christopher . . 141, 312 

Gray, Deborah 312 

Cray, Ken 249 

Gray, Kenneth 350 

Gray, Michele 312 

Gray, Pat 128 

Gray, Steve 350 

Gray, Tanya 293, 372 

Gray, Tonya 276 

Craybrowslei, Stan 263 

Green, Adam 350 

Green, Byron 141 

Green, Debi 222, 232 

Green, Deborah 332 

Green, Edgar 332 

Green, Purvie 295, 332 

Green, Skip 282 

Green, Vann 249 

Greene, Beth 122, 301, 350 
Greene, Charles W , IIP . .215 

Greenlee, Jill 225, 332 

Greenlee, Vince 312 

Greenwood, Gerald L . . .312 

Greer, Alan 215, 350 

Greer, Beverly 300 

Greer, Clair 221, 288, 350 

Greer, Kenneth Mitchell .215 

Greer, Lisa . . 82, 88, 236, 250, 


Greer, Melanie 285, 372 

Creer, Tonya 350 

Greer, Vicki 137 

Gregg, JanieR 387 

Gregg, Willard 372 

Gregory, Billy C 350 

Gregory, Cathy 372 

Gregory, Teresa 237 

Gregory, Teressa 332 

Cressett, David Shane 312 

Grey, Clifford E 333 

Grey, Tonya 219 

Grider, Dendy 231, 351 

Crider, Robert 312 

Crier, Jacqueline R 312 

Crierson, Londa 258, 302 

Criffen, John 243 

Griffeth, Laura 252, 333 

Griffin, Brian 333 

Griffin, Jody 213, 312 

Griffin, John 292, 372 

Griffin, Laura 312 

Griffin, Mike 197, 312 

Griffin, Moak 213, 237, 333 

Griffin, Sarah 312 

Griffin, Scott 213, 312 

Griffin, Terrence 301 

Griffin, Tern 372 

Griffin, Vicki 351 

Griffin, Wendy 236 

Griffin, Wilford 351 

Griffith, Erin 231 

Griffith, John 351 

Grigg, Bansteen 191 

Griggers, Leigh Ann ... 372, 375 

Griggs, Pansteen 219, 372 

Grim, Downie 276 

Crimes, Jeannie 351 

Grimes, Richard 279, 333 

Grisham, Ashley 83, 89, 141, 

272, 275, 278 

Grisham, Paul 141 

Grizzle, Dawn 301, 351 

Crondin, Robert C 195,351 

Croner, Melanie 312 

Cross, John 249 

Grove, Ricky 333 

Grubbs, Lesley 228 

Grubbs, Rebecca 372 

Grunig, Laura 312 

Gruwell, Todd 141 

Cryder, Dendy 234 

Cu, Albert 246 

Gualano, Mark 286, 287, 351 

Guest, Daryl P 215, 244, 351 

Guest, Jennifer 372 

Guest, Mary Alice 351, 403 

Guest, Michael 201, 312 

Guevara, Carlos 372 

Guibal, Sabine 152, 153 

Guice, Cathy 333 

Guillory, Doug 203, 312 

Guin, Derrick 198, 351 

Gully, Soma 236, 372 

Gunn, Kay G . 141, 225, 290, 333 

Curram, Bob 312 

Custin, Kevin 351 

Guthrie, Scott 217, 351 

Guthrie, Tirey 387 

Guynes, David 217, 333 

Guyton, Colleen 141 

Guyton, Elizabeth 141, 312 

Gwin, John 351 


Haas, Bryan E 197, 301, 333 

Haas, Hud 204, 333 

Haas, Kassie 390 

Habig, Bnan 124, 288 

Hackman, Margie 312 

Haeussler, Lynne 390 

Hagan, Gregory 372 

Hagenson, Ricky 291, 298 

Hagood, James D 372 

Haik, Matthew 141 

Haims, Rob 390 

Hairston, Liza 269 

Hairston, Lone 250 

Hairston, Tonya 248, 250 

Haj, Tengku Hatta AL 274 

Hajek, Mark 351 

Hale, Clark, JR 372 

Hale, Melanie 372 

Haley, Aubrey 390 

Haley, Knsta 312 

Haley, Knstine 312 

Haley, Paula A 333 

Halford, Jay 204 

Halford, Lee 224, 254,312 

Hall, Amy 141 

Hall, Charles 89 

Hall, Chase 213, 351 

Hall, Chns 171 

Hall, Frank 333 

Hall, Harold B 295 

Hall, Jo 224,312 

Hall, Lea Anne 231, 372 

Hall, Leslie 351 

Hall, Lynda 256, 291, 372 

Hall, Rob 213, 312 

Halle, Denis 312 

Haller, Ronnie 312 

Hallman, John 141, 281,301 

Hallmon, Sirsandra 256 

Halloran, James 387 

Halloran, Jim 267 

Hameda, Alumin 272 

Hamelrath, Edward 372 

Hamer, Thomas 333 

Hamer, Tom 204 

Hamilton, Eldrid 372 

Hamilton, Emily . 149, 333 

Hamilton, Fred 243 

Hamilton, Jackie . 231,250 

Hamilton, Michelle 351 

Hamilton, Paul 372 

Hamm, Gary 259, 351 

Hamm, Phyllis M . . 141, 351 
Hammack, Angle ... 312 

Hammack, Robert Wesley 


Hammers, Brad 266 

Hammock, Susan 372 

Hammock, William 312 

Hammond, Angela .372 

Hammond, Carol ... 246 

Hammons, Will 198 

Hammons, William .333 

Hampton, Steve , 217, 351 

Hamrick, Bill 351 

Hamzah, Mohd Rozaiddin 


Hancock, Carol 372 

Hancock, Dale 270 

Hancock, Joseph 372 

Hand, Jim 217 

Hand, John 215, 351 

Hand, Renee 312 

Handley, Tracy 141, 313 

Hanes, Pam 222 

Hanes, Pamela A 333 

Hann, Rich 390 

Hanna, Becky 313, 372 

Hanna, Earl . . . 198, 251, 262, 
288, 372 

Hanna, Sara 372 

Hanna, William 313 

Hannah, Bill 204 

Hannigan, Mary 351 

Hannigan, Thamas 372 

Hans, Joey 222, 232, 303, 


Hans, Paul 203, 313 

Hanzlicek, Gregg 390 

Haque, Ahmad F 387 

Haraway, Keith .... 141, 351 
Harbin, LaMonda . . 231, 333 
Harbisin, Scott William ... 215 

Harbison, Scott 377 

Harbor, Marti 373 

Harbour, Shawn . . . 228, 333 

Harden, Tracy 333 

Harder, Hilary 333 

Harder, Hillary 231 

Hardiman, Pam 403 

Hardimon, Pam 402 

Hardimon, Pamela 313 

Hardin, Bill 217, 313 

Hardin, Tracy 225 

Harding, Andrew . 141, 373 

Hardwick, Katherine D . . 301, 


Hardy, James 373 

Hardy, Joe 258,333 

Hardy, Larry 241, 252 

Hardy, Mark 198 

Hardy, Missy . . 222, 254, 333 

Hardy, Sean 301 

Hardy, Sharon 289, 373 

Hargett, Alan 373 

Hargis, Graham 253 

Hargrove, Melanie ... 83, 221, 
235, 275, 288, 373 

Harkins, Paul 201, 333 

Harkness, Ted 313 

Harlow, Boyce 313 

Harlow, Lib . . . 208, 264, 333 

Harlow, Rivers 313 

Harmon, Betty 351 

Harmon, Carol 301, 351 

Harmon, David .... 276, 313 

Harmon, Jamie 313 

Harmond, Ed 257, 313 

Harper, Cheryl 264 

Harper, Donna 333 

Harper, Elizabeth 313 

Harper, Holly 252, 313 

Harper, Mary Lee 231 

Harper, Neil 259 

Harper, Pete 241, 252 

Harper, Robert L 215 

Harper, Robin . . 228,235,351 

Harpers, Cheryl 74 

Harr, Charles 333 

Harrell, Thurman 141 

Harrell, Thurman, Jr 351 

Harrick, Scott 141, 281 

Harrigill, Katie 232, 351 

Harrigill, Scott 141, 373 

Harrington, Hap 136 

Harrington, Jesse ... 215, 313 
Harrington, William H . . .215 

Harris, Angela 313, 333 

Harris, Bennie 210, 373 

Harris, Bobby 276 

Harris, Cassandra 333 

Harris, Debra 269 

Index / 395 

Harris, Gary F. 294, 333 

Harris, |on Ib2 

Harris, Jonathan 193, 333 

Harris, )ulia 373 

Harris, Kevin 246 

Harris, Koretta 333 

Harris, Lilly 221 

Harris, Malenda 333 

Harris, Manon 333 

Harris, Melissa 301, 333 

Harris, Miriam . . 290,301,373 

Harris, Sheila 333 

Harris, Suzanne 249 

Harris, Tammv 231 

Harris, Tan 231, 234 

Harris, Thomas 351 

Harris, Tina 174 

Harris, Todd . 208, 217, 295, 333, 


Harris, Tracy 373 

Harrison, Bill 373 

Harrison, |udi 282 

Harrison, Mary Morgan , 225, 351 

Harrison, Wilham 198 

Harl, karen 313 

Hartman, Elizabeth 313 

Hartsfield, Doug 171 

Harvel, Ira 266 

Harvey, Amos 313 

Harvey, Beth 234, 351, 373 

Harvey, Daphne 351 

Harvey, Iimmy 373 

Harvey, jumbo 282 

Harvey, Kevin 240, 303, 373 

Harvey, Michael 201, 313 

Harvey, Mike 215 

Harvison, Venita 351 

Harwell, Betty 373 

Harwood, Tracey 351 

Harwood, Tracy 234 

Hasan, Noor 270 

Hathcock, Mel 232 

Hathcock, Melody 141, 274 

Haun, Beth 351 

Hausner, Brad 313 

Hawcroft, Bart 313 

Hawcroft, Brad .... 269, 289, 313 

Hawkins, Andy 204 

Hawkins, Gary 333 

Hawkins, Leslie 231, 333 

Hawkins, Paula , . . . 225, 254, 333 

Hawkins, Pauria 264 

Hawkins, Scott 373 

Hawkins, Stephanie 313 

Hawkins, Virginia 313 

Hawthorne, Angela 278 

Hawthorne, Caroline M 351 

Hay, Shannon 313 

Hayes, Cleveland 141 

Hayes, Corey 215,333 

Hayes, Dephane 250, 313 

Hayes, Suzy 240 

Hayles, Amy 313 

Haynes, Charlotte 278 

Haynes, lames 257 

Haynie, Don 208 

Hays, Craig 252 

Hays, Douglas 141 

Hays, Enc 198 

Head, |amy 211 

Head, Van| 333 

Heair, Amy 373 

Healey, Rachel 236, 288, 294, 


Heard, |ov D 387 

Hearnden, Antony . 151, 152, 153 

Heaslcy, Melanie 351 

Heath, Greg 215, 313 

Hebert, Garrett , , , 264, 301, 351 

Hedgepeth, Leigh 208 

Hedgepeth, Lynn 208 

Heffington, Linda 252, 373 

Heidelberg, Maison 83,351 

Heidelberg, Maurice 351 

Heidleberg, Maison 288 

Heineck, George 141, 351 

Heilz, |im 280 

Helal, Hekmat 272 

Helms, Clair 250 

Helmuth, Craig 269, 289 

Helton, John 313 

Helveslon, Maria 275, 373 

Hemphill, Mark 201, 237 

Hemphill, Newby 313 

Hemsley, Bonnie 313 

Henderson, Charles 250 

Henderson, Chip 288 

Henderson, David 261, 373 

Henderson, Donna 333 

Henderson, Lee 193, 333 

Henderson, Lynn 224, 313 

Henderson, Patncia Ann 373 

Henderson, Paul 313 

Henderson, Scottie 373 

Henderson, Shern 233, 373 

Henderson, Thomas S 333 

Henderson, Todd 390 

Henderson, Walter 215 

Henderson, Yolanda 351 

Hendi, Elham 351 

Hendi, Ellie 301 

Hendlcy, Brian 276, 373 

Hendrix, Dale 197, 351 

Hendry, Shaunnon 282 

Hendry, Wes 282 

Hengepelh, Terry 285 

Henley, Leo . ' 197, 313 

Henry, Bill 162 

Henry, Joel 373 

Henry, Mark 313 

Henry, Rae Lynn 252,284,313 

Hensarling, Boo 284 

Hensarling, Rebecca . , . 222, 333 

Hensley, Lesa 221, 264 

Hensley, Lesia 208 

Hensley, Steve 373 

Henson, karen 351 

Herbert, Garret 208 

Herbison, Dave 248 

Herfurth, Michael 373 

Herfurlh, Mike 203 

Hernandez, Ana 301 

Hernandez, Ana-Karelis 373 

Herndon, Kimberly 313 

Herod, Patncia 333 

Herring, Gini , , 293, 332, 333, 402, 


Herring, loel .83, 89, 242, 244, 

288, 351 

Herring, |ohn 270 

Herring, Richard 282 

Herrington, George E 373 

Herringlon, lulie . . , 141, 222, 290, 


Herschede, Chnstine P . . 222, 373 

Hess, Paul 390 

Hess, Trey 217, 351 

Hester, Leigh Ann 313 

Hester, Michael 313 

Hester, Missy 231, 249, 351 

Hewitt, Alexander 276 

Hickerson, Danny 301 

Hickman, William 333 

Hicks, Alfred 313 

Hicks, Dee Dee 231 

Hicks, DeeDee 351 

Hicks, Jeanette 254 

Hicks, Jeanenette 274 

Hicks, Jeannette S 232, 351 

Hicks, Jelf 333 

Hicks, Michael 270 

Hicks, Shaun 141, 253, 313 

Hicks, Tony 258 

Hidalgo, David 390 

Higgason, Becky 333 

Higginbotham, Deborah 373 

Higginbotham, Nelda , 259, 351 
Higginbotham, Shannon . , 191, 

222, 234 
Higginbotham, Sheri 264,313 

Higinbotham, Shannon 333 

Hilburn, Scott 252 

Hildebrand, Heather 313 

Hildenbrand, Brett M 215 

Hill, Allison A 228, 351 

Hill, Ann 224, 313 

Hill, David 136, 171, 313 

Hill, Holly , , , . 151, 152, 153, 234 

Hill, Jennifer 313 

Hill, Johnny E 352 

Hill, Kelly . . 208,352 

Hill, Lauren 373 

Hill, Richard 334, 373 

Hill, Robin 141 

Hill, Ronnie 37i 

Hill, Stacey 334 

Hill, Stacy 208, 228 

Hill, Tanya G 352 

Hill, Ton 313 

Hill, Traci 313 

Hill, Tricia 231 

Hill, Virginia 313 

Hill, Wright 201 

Hill, Yoland 137 

Hill, Yolanda 373 

Hilliard, Deadra 218 

Hilliard, lay 291, 352 

Hillman, Lisa 301, 373 

Hillver, Tracey 313 

Hillyer, Tracey 301 

Hillyer, Tracy 231 

Hilsdon, Donald 313 

Hiltunen, Shawn 313 

Hinds, Jim 249, 253 

Hines, John 198, 373 

Hinkel, Robert 141 

Hinton, Don 290 

Hinton, Tnna 334 

Hintson, Pam 314 

Hiser, Roger 314 

Hitt, Laura 226, 334 

Hixon, Tommy 213 

Ho, Lin-Lin 267 

Hobart, Kim 231, 314 

Hobart, Mark 352 

Hobby, Michael .... 314, 402, 403 

Hobgood, Wendy 226, 314 

Hodge, Chns 282 

Hodge, Gina 314 

Hodge, Gwendolyn 334 

Hodge, John 285 

Hodge, Timothy 314 

Hodges, David 373 

Hodges, Jamie 314 

Hodges, Rebecca 301, 303 

Hodges, Tami 242, 296, 373 

Hodgeson, Geoffrey 208 

Hodgson, Geoffrey 334 

Hodo, Allan 208 

Hodo, Allen 352 

Hodson, luliane 352 

Hoeweler, Chris 284 

Hoff, lennifer 314 

Hoffman, Douf 284 

Hoffman, Mike 141 

Hogan, Daphine 141, 373 

Hogue, Lana 352 

Hoke, Andrew J 373 

Hoke, Michelle 244, 267 

Holbrook, Kenneth 314 

Holcomb, Karl 217, 334 

Holcombe, Melanie 314 

Holden, lackie 152 

Holder, Anne 236 

Holder, Cednck 303 

Holder, J C 266 

Holder, Paul 373 

Holder, Tony 352 

Holditch, Tommy 373 

Holiday, .Alana 231 

Holifield, David 390 

Holifield, Robert W 373 

Holifield, Toni 137 

Holifield, Tnna M 252, 373 

Holifield, Walt 248 

Holland, Amy 250 

Holland, Brad 252 

Holland, Edna 246 

Holland, Gina 83, 224, 286, 287, 


Holland, Gregg 248 

Holland, l.eona 240, 352 

Holland, Mary 235, 373 

Holland, Monica 301, 334 

Holley, George 259 

Holley, Georgia L 232, 373 

Holley, Michelle 314 

Holliday, Alana 352 

Hollimon, Kim 263 

Hollimon, Kimberly 352 

Hollingshed, Charles 334 

Hollingshead, Christi 314 

Hollis, lames B 'Jr' 334 

Hollis, Kerissa 352 

Hollis, Mitchell 314 

Hollister, Kathrvn Ann 235 

Hollman, lodi 235, 334 

Holloman, Denise 301 

Holloman, Michelle 373 

Holloway, Cynthia L . . . 257, 334 

Holloway, Heidi 373 

Holly, left 352 

Holly, Randy 203 

Holman, Marcella 256 

Holmes, Ivan D 314 

Holmes, |oenathan 37^ 

Holmes, kim 352 

Holsapple, Paula 231, 234 

Holtcamp, Andy 390 

Holyfield, Joanna E 314 

Honeycutt, Johnathan 217 

Hong, Sein 374 

Hood, Allison 291, 374 

Hood, David 374 

Hood, Hugh 374 

Hood, 1 ou Anne 228, 374 

Hood, Melanie A 301, 314 

Hood, Miriam 228,374 

Hooper, Angela 141,191,218, 


Hooper, Angle 288 

Hopkins, Kim 293 

Hopkins, Paul 249 

Horan, Bnan 213, 352 

Horecky, John 198, 334 

Hormberg, Bo 204 

Hormberg, Roberi 301, 374 

Horn, Brian 207 

Horn, Bryan Hoyt 352 

Horn, Jeff 204, 334 

Horn, Johnny Van 302 

Horn, Steve 248, 292 

Horn, Steven 352 

Home, William Wayne 'Jr' . . ,352 

Horner, Steve 213, 334 

Horstman, Howard Z 374 

Horlon, Charles 314 

Horlon, John 352 

Horlon, Michele 314 

Hotten, lim 198 

Hough, Mana 352 

House, Kathleen 221 

House, Kathryn 221 

House, Kathy , 71,224,254,314 

House, Kim 224, 254, 374 

Houston, Carol 260 

Houston, David 374 

Houston, Stephen 374 

Houston, Wendy 231, 334 

Hoven, Kalhy 137, 269, 352 

Howard, Anita 141 

Howard, Bret 215 

Howard, Danny 276 

Howard, Dave 300, 374 

Howard, Don 123, 288, 295 

Howard, leremy 141, 314 

Howard, Sabrina 334 

Howard, Subrina 248 

Howarth, Stephanie . . . , 221, 334 

Howe, Brad 204 

Howe, Bradley K 352 

Howell, Amy 243 

Howell, Amye . . 259, 374 

Howell, Gregory 390 

Howell, lames 314 

Howell, limmy Jr 352 

Howell, Jodie . . 138, 228, 334 

Howell, Katherine 334 

Howell, I owell 374 

Howell, Melody , 141, 374 
Howell, Michael , 352 

Howell, Michelle , , , 221 

Howell, Renee 141, 221, 334 
Howell, Wendy . 221, 235, 

264, 374 
Howington, Stephanie. . 314 

Howland, Sean 314 

Howze, Deborah 141 

Hubbard, losephine 374 

Hubbard, William 197, 374 
Huckabee, Richard Todd 

203, 334 

Huddleston, Cindy . 282, 374 
Huddleston, Mark . 259, 352 
Huddleston, Paige 228, 352 
Huddleston, Shen-y 290 

Hudgins, Kelsey , 138, 226, 


Hudson, Alex 352 

Hudson, Blake 374 

Hudson, Chnstopher . , 141. 


Hudson, Chuck 299 

Hudson, Irwin . 210, 352 

Hudson, Rosalyn 250 

Huff, Kellie 246, 334 

Huff, Pepper 208, 237 

Huffstatler, Gena . 224, 314 

Huffslatler, Gina 254 

Huffstatter, Kim 352 

Huggins, Ronnie 277 

Hughes, Amanda 374 

Hughes, Benjamin 352 

Hughes, Debbie 237, 352 

Hughes, Deborah A 334 

Hughes, jimmy 259 

Hughes, Odie 390 

Hughey, Michael 374 

Hull, David 267 

Humber, limmv . . 213, 334 

Humphrey, Nigel 314 

Humphreys, Edmond V III' 

Humphreys, Scott . . 203, 374 

Humphreys, Trey 193 

Humprey, Nigel 301 

Hunsucker, Stephanie . . 141, 


Hunt, David 253 

Hunt, Donnie 274 

Hunt, Gina 301 

Hunt, IB 211 

Hunt, jincy 231, 334 

Hunt, Leigh Ann . . . 226, 334 

Hunt, Leslie 222, 235 

Hunt, Michael 314 

Hunt, Micheal 203 

Hunt, Shannon 314 

Hunt, Todd 195, 275 

Hunt, Toni 374 

Hunter, Audrey 314 

Hunter, Darryl 352 

Hunter, Phillip 201 

Hunter, Shawn 208, 314 

Hunts, Leslie 374 

Hupfeld, Gen-y 301 

Hurst, lody 136 

Hurt, lohn 284 

Hurl, Reid 201, 314 

Husain, S M Imtiaz' 272 

Husbands, Deanna 314 

Huskison, Berk 201 

Huskison, Berkley N 352 

Huskison, Carol . 83, 89. 224, 


Huskison, Laune 387 

Hussey, Andrea 374 

Hussey, Katie . 141,228 

Hussey, Sally 141, 228, 374 

Hutson, Angelia 334 

Hutlon, Lynn 208, 334 

Hyde, Jan 224, 275, 374 

Hyde, Janelle 83 

Hydrick, Joel 284 

Hydrick, Michael . . 141, 374 

Hye, Phya Thye 274 

Hyneman, Lori 352 

Hynes, John 390 


Ingram, Reba 240 

Ingram, Stanley 141 

Ingram, Tnsh 314 

Inman, Will 272 

Inman, Willard 374 

Insley, Robert G Jr' .... 285, 352 

Irby, Derek 314 

Irby, Melissa 334 

Irby, Missy 226 

Irby, Patnck J 374 

Ireland, Rob 204, 284 

Ireland, Robert 334 

Irving, Diane 231 

Irwin, Amy . . 271, 293, 299, 302, 

Irwin, Angela 233, 334 

Ishee, Dana 149, 314 

Isoh, Alovsius 387 

Issa, Dr Camille 277 

Iverson, Anda 314 

Ivey, Steve 249 

Ivy, Kimberly 352 


Ikerd, Bryan , . 198, 258, 294, 


Ikerd, William . 198, 374 

Ingels, Carolyn 224, 314 

Ingram, |ohn 314 

Ingram, Julie Cloud . 228, 374 

Ingram, Kevin 352 

Ingram, Neil 141 

aafar, lanaidah 274 

aafar. Mo Yazis 272 

ackson, Andy 152 

ackson, Charles A 'HI' 374 

ackson, Debra 390 

ackson, Evelyn 352 

ackson, lerry 403 

ackson, John 215 

ackson, Judith 314 

ackson, Julie 240, 352 

ackson, Lorraine 284 

ackson, Michael J 314 

ackson, Mike 162 

ackson, Nancy 390 

ackson, Randall 334 

ackson, Suzanne 278, 352 

ackson, Timothy, . . 122.278,374 

ackson, Tom 264 

ackson, Tony . 141, 215. 314 

ackson, Victor 314 

acobi, Brandy 122. 314 

acobs, lennifer 221, 235 

acobs, John 208, 334 

acobs, Mary 233 

acques, Jeff 284 

acques, Jeffrey 314 

adzinski, Frankie 141, 314 

affer, Nabeel 273. 314 

ames, Donald W 352 

ames, Eddie 217,243.271,292 

ames, Edward L 'Jr' 374 

ames, Michael 278 

amison, Patncia 222, 374 

ang, Harriet |ue 314 

anous, Ben 208 

anous, Erank 374 

anous, Kenny 314 

anus, Mark 89 

apper, Nabeel 272 

ardine, Murray 162, 352 

arrett, Stephen 314 

arufe, limmy E 246. 374 

arzen. Brent 334 

arzen, Leann 89. 221. 234. 282, 


asper, Mary 293 

ay, Mike 215 

eff, Tony 201 

efferson, Cedric 250 

efferson, Eric 314 

efferson, Teresa 374 

effrey, Mark 152 

effreys. Kirk 215 

effries, Ek^ise 334 

effries, Jennifer 228, 334 

enkins, Alison 352 

enkins, Amanda 315 

enkins. Amy 224, 315 

enkins, Chns , 203,301,303,374 

enkins, David 215 

enkins, Jeffrey 352 

enkins, Jim 207, 254, 352 

enkins, John 315 

enkins, Linn . . 226. 232. 334 

enkins, Rachel 315 

enkins. Shannon R 352 

enkins, Tarvus 250 

erigan, Mark 257 

ernigan, Gerald 352 

ernigan, Mark 334 

ernigan, Tracy 224, 334 

ewell, Charlotte F 374 

obe, Richard 260 

oehl, Bnan 203 

ohnsey, Allison ... 315,402,403 

ohnsey, John E 374 

ohnson, Allison 315 

ohnson, Andy 215, 315 

ohnson, Angela 276, 374 

ohnson, Angie 334 

ohnson, Antonette .218 

ohnson, Beth 390 

ohnson, Brett 141 

ohnson, Bryan 141, 286, 287, 





ohnson. Chuck 

:ohnson, David 

ohnson. Dean A . . 249, 

ohnson, Debbie 

ohnson, Doug 

ohnson, Elliot 

ohnson, Elliott 

ohnson, Greg 

ohnson, lleana 

ohnson, James S . 
ohnson, Jeaneane 
ohnson, Jeff 
ohnson, Jeffrey , 
ohnson, Jeremiah 
ohnson, Jimm\' 

ohnson, Joy 

ohnson, Justin 193, 

ohnson, Katy 

ohnson, Kevin 271, 

ohnson, Laura 

ohnson, Lee 

ohnson, Lynette D 222, 
ohnson, Mark 217, 315, 
ohnson, Matilda 
ohnson, Paul Jr 

ohnson, Ray 

ohnson, Richard 
ohnson, Ronald - 
ohnson. Shannon . 122, 

253. 273. 

ohnson, Stacy 

ohnson, Suzanne . 225, 
ohnson, Timothy L 243. 
ohnson-Brown, Isis 
ohnston, Alese . 83, 191, 

253, 295, 

ohnston, Gerald 

ohnston, Raymond ... 
ohnston, Susan 
olley, Chnstopher , , 
oily, Kenneth Dewayne , 

ones, Alexander 

ones, Amanda . . 224, 

ones. Amy 

ones, Andrew 

ones, Andy 262, 

ones, Anna 226, 

ones, Barbara 122, 

ones, Bradley P 

ones, Brenda 

ones. Carmen 221, 

ones, Chad ,84. 198, 


ones, Cheryl .84. 191, 

235. 253, 288, 

ones. Chip 

ones, David 201. 246, 

ones. Donna 250, 

ones, Emmala S . . 256, 

ones, Enc 

ones, Girault 281, 

ones, Honna 

ones, Jeff 201, 

ones, Jenelle 

ones, Jenny 225, 

ones, Jo Nell . . , 291. 

ones, Jonna 

ones, Kimberly 

ones, Laurin 

ones, Lee Sammie .... 

ones, Leslie 

ones, Lisa 224, 

ones, Lori .... 226, 244, 
ones, Melissa . . 225, 235, 

274, 288. 

ones, Michelle 

ones, Mitchell 292 

ones, Mitch . , , . 262 

ones, Monica 296 

ones, Naomi 

ones, Nolan 

ones, Norman . 246, 

ones, Pam , 280. 

ones, Pamela 

ones, Phllis 

ones, Phyllis 

ones, Regina 

ones, Rex A 

ones, Robert . . 270, 299, 
ones, Roberta Lynn . . - . 
ones, Sarah . , . 228, 235 

ones, Stanley 

ones, Stephen 

ones, Telesia 

ones, Ty 

ones, VVeiler 

ones, VVinde 

ordan, Andy 

ordan. Barker 

ordan, Cindy 

ordan, Curtis 210, 

ordan, David E 

ordan, Grace . . 226, 235. 

ordan, lack 

ordan, ianice 264, 

ordan. Jay 

ordan, Kim 221, 

ordan, Kimberly A 

ordan, I ewis 

ordan, Louis 

ordan, Melissa 

ordan, Paula 

Index / 396 


Jordan, Sonya 375King, Bndgette 259 

Jordon, Barker 2b4King, )ames 333 

Jordon, Kelly 315King, |o Carol 225 

Joyner, Esleila 375King, Kathenne D 353 

Joyner, Smtt 353King, Kathy 228, 234 

Joyner, Tommv 2I3King, Marv 315 

Jue, Chnstina ' 264, 315King, Melanie 224, 315 

Jue, Paul 375King, Melissa 353 

Jue, Stephen 295, 29b, 335King, Michael 335 

Jumper, Greg 1 93King, Paul 240 

Jumper, Gregory 335King, Roger 270 

Junkin, Lucien 375King, Stacy 353 

Justice, Allen 201, 315Kirby, Kristina 335 

Justice, Ann Marie 225, 253, 353Kirk, DIanne 232 

Juzang, Yolanda 315Kirk, Elizabeth 353 

Kirkpatrick, Billv 217 

Kirkpatrick, William T 315 

Riser, lonathon 315 

Kistemaker, Tim 248 

Kitchens, Allen 201, 315 

Kitchens, Harry 262, 353 

K, Karthikevan 244'<''';hings, Todd 213, 315 

Kabatznick, Shanna 335Kizer, Kimberly 375 

Kabaznick, Shauna 237'<l'n<:'<- ^eter 387 

Kabir, F R Ahmed' 272'<n^PP. Dean 197, 335 

Kahl, lames B 215t<nickerbocker, Kevin 315 

Kahl, |im 353'<n'g''t, Angelia 240 

Kalasinsky, Kathy 277'<"'8ht, John 299 

Kassis, Navef 30l'^"'8ht, Tee 250 

Katz, Mark 203'^"'8ht, Rav 250 

Kauffman, Stacey 301, 375'^"'8ht, Stanton 213, 315 

Kavanagh, Teresa 315'^"'8ht. Timothy Wayne 215 

Kavanaugh, Kris 225, 234, 353'^"'8ht, Will 213, 375 

Kavanaugh, Tracey 224, 315Knighton, Charlie 335 

Kean, Jack 353Knox, Bill 197 

Keath, Susan 236, 353'^"<"'' VVilliam 375 

Keating, Kim 267'<obayakawa, Naome 285 

Kceler, Lent 204, 294, 353'^<"^''' Bailey 335 

Kees, Ashley 248. 375'*^'"^''^' Terry 390 

Kees, Lesley 267'^"«"'"8. Kimberly 375 

Keiser, Jonathan 217Kohli, Ra) 387 

Keisman, Ian 222, 353'^°"«' Davis 375 

Keith, William M 335'^<'"^' 5™" 269 

Keller, Timothy 353Kornegay, Brandi 231,315 

Kelley, Emily 3O2, 315*^<"''^'^' l-''5''<" 232 

Kelley, Genanne 335'^<"' ^Vendell D 257, 335 

Kelley, Jennifer 315'^<'"fy' f-""' ''^S- 235, 251, 256, 

Kelley, Tommy 335 296, 375 

Kellison, Steve 260, 375'^'»'^'^*'' ^°^"^ 375 

Kellogg, Chns 39o'<^""' ^•'"'•^y 3'° 

Kelly, Alana 3,5Kramer, Bnan 335 

Kelly, Gen 22»^'^'""' ^-inya 315 

Kelly, John 27o'^""''«y' '<™ 315 

Kelly, Keith , , . 192, 217, 251, 277, 288,'^""'' '"^'^ 300 

375Kremser, Lori 191,231,315 

Kelly, Tommv 201, 264, 353'^"' Catherina 387 

Kemp, Marvin 315Kuehndorf, Brian 335 

Kemp, Pennv 231, 315'<"'"^f' ^'^'■''> 267 

Kendall, John 37SKuriger, James 335 

Kendall, Julia 23l'<«o"8. Cathy 293, 353 

Kendall, Stephanie 278, 375"^ ""'"8' ^athy 299 

Kendall, Thomas Peyton 215'^y'' Wm Wm 267 

Kendall, Tom ' 192, 243, 375'^y'*^'' Gwendolyn 335 

Kendiall, Tom 24l'^y'<"' l'^"''"''y 375 

Kendrick, Kathy 240, 375 

Kennebrew, Cora E 335 

Kennedy, Amber 221, 335 t 

Kennedy, Dave 289 / 

Kennedy, lames 274, 375 £_ 

Kennedy, loel 315 

Kennedy, Robert 244Lacey, Ava 224, 254, 375 

Kennedy, Suzanna . , , 280Lacey, Mark T 375 

Kent, Dana 390Lack, Allison 335 

Kent, Diane 224, 315Lack, Clint 353 

Kent, Gena 240, 335Lacoste, |ace 84, 89, 198, 275, 

Kent, Keilh 280, 353 294, 353 

Keogh, Michael 353Lacy, Cort 193 

Keough, Mike 301, 335Lacy, Curt 259 

Kerley, Lawrence G Jr' 353Lacy, Joan 264 

Kern, SheiJa H 218Lacy, Michelle 315 

Kern, Todd 335Lacy, Richard 353 

Kerr, Martin 303Ladd, Donald 375 

Kerr, Steve 203, 301, 353Ladner, Bryan 203, 375 

Kelchum, Kellon 204, 353Ladner, Dwayne 335 

Keyes, Ronnie 282Ladner, Pennv E , . 287, 295, 353 

Keys, Kayle 375Lafonlaine, Chad 316 

Khaled, Amm 272Lagg, Bryan 375 

Khamayseh, Ahmed 272Laiche, Sue Ann 301 

Khan, Mohammad 272Laird, Hendrick J III' 375 

Khatijah, Wan 267Lairy, Lisa 375 

Khawaja, Amar 375Lamar, Aiav 198 

Khouadja, All 272Lamar, Alan 316 

Kidd, Daniele 289, 353Lama8, James 375 

Kidd, Howard 285, 375Lamas, Jimmy 291 

Kidd, Jeffrey 353tamb, Claudia 375 

Kiddy, Greg 375tambert, Amy 237, 375 

Kifer, Stephen R 353Lamberl, Bridget 231, 335 

Killebrew, Carne E 375Lambert, Sandy 222, 335 

Killingsworth, JuJie 300, 353Lamberl, Tony 197, 353 

Kilpalrick, Leigh Ann 237, 335Lamberlh, Kristin 390 

Kimball, Melissa 315Lamon, Sarah , . 231, 269, 353 

Kimble, Michael 257Lamoreaux, Kathy 278 

Kimbrell, Jeff 20lLampkin, Patrick F 335 

Kimbrell, Jeffrey 315Lancaster, Debra 376 

Kimbrell, Mike 20lLancasler, Randall 213, 316 

Kimbrell, Sonja 375Lancasler, Sherill Renee 376 

Kimbrell, Sonya 234, 286, 287Lancaster, Tracee 316 

Kimbress, Sonya 297Land, Beth 221 

Kimbrough, Catherine 254, 315Landin, Tom 217, 376 

Kimbrough, David 204, 353Landrum, James T 215 

King, Andrea E 231, 315Lane, Betty 316 

King, Brian 198, 288, 353tane, Debra 376 

Lane, Elizabeth 316 

Lane, Jeff 208 

Lane, I lovd 376 

Langford, Angela 335 

Langford, David 282 

Langford, Kathenne M 353 

Langford, Tim 260 

Langley, Kicky 376 

Langley, Sherry 228, 376 

Langston, |eff 316 

Lanham, Missy , . . , 226, 236, 335 

Lannom, Keith 353 

Lanphere, Michelle . . 89, 261, 296 

Larsen, Amy 390 

Larson, Julie 316 

Latham, layne 353 

Latham, Renita 250 

Latham, Thomas 195 

Latimer, Melinda 225 

Latimer, Sarah 335 

Lau, Ing 387 

Lauck, Donna 376 

Lauderdale, Tammy 335 

Launius, Tammie 226, 282, 354 

Lauphere, Michelle 269 

LaValle, Erik 316 

Lawlar, 1 ee 241 

Lawler, Akilhz 284 

Lawler, Akillis 376 

Lawler, Hilliard 390 

Lawrence, Carl 211 

Lawrence, David Earl Jr' 376 

Lawrence, lohn 201, 354 

Lawrence, Ken 249 

Lawrence, Kenneth 376 

Lawrence, Laura . . . 290, 301, 376 

Laws, Beckv . 84, 225, 235, 275, 


Laws, Bill 198, 264 

Laws, Dale 204 

Laws, Roger 376 

Laws, WiHiam R 354 

Lawshe, Laurie 231, 316 

Lawson, Charlotte 387 

Lawson, Vicki 354 

Lax, Jennifer 225, 335 

Leatherman, Lisa 234, 354 

Leathers, Brain 335 

Leathers, Brian 215 

Lcazier, Kirk 284 

Leber, Scott 390 

LeBlanc, Dave 197 

LeBlanc, David 316 

LeBlanc, Jane 224, 316 

LeBlanc, Marcie 228, 354 

LeBlanc, Marv 376 

LeBlanc, ScotI 376 

LeBourgeois, Monique . . 221, 235 

Ledbetter, Clayton 303 

Ledbetter, Gina 376 

Ledbetter, Tim 301 

Lederle, Mike 284 

Ledetter, Clayton 301 

Lee, Amv 267 

Lee, Darin 291, 298 

Lee, Fletcher 195 

Lee, Franc 258 

Lee, Karen 376 

Lee, Mun Choong 354 

Lee, Stephanie 242, 376 

Lee, Stuart 207, 335 

Lee, Suzanne 316 

Lee, Tim 316 

Lee, Tommy 211, 335 

Lee, Torng Her 387 

Leflore, Amy 222, 335 

LeFlore, Vietta 376 

Legg, Percy 376 

Leggett, Melissa 316 

Lehman, Debbie R 316 

Lehnerer, Gerhard 316 

Leis, Jay 195 

Leis, Lawrence Jr 335 

Leith, KimheHy 316 

Lemon, Leslie 226, 354 

Lemonier, Christopher 335 

Leninger, Michelle 37b 

Lenoir, Brad 198 

Lenoir, John 203, 354, 376 

Lenoir, Mary I 218, 354 

Leonard, Pamela 248, 354 

Leonard, Todd 207, 335 

Lerma, Carl 335 

Leurelle, L.ori 226 

Leverelle, Cindy 316 

Lewellen, Chris 278 

Lewellen, Lori 232, 354 

Lewis, Elise 221, 235, 335 

Lewis, Hughey 278 

Lewis, James 376 

Lewis, Kevin A 335 

Lewis, Lauri 252 

Lewis, Mark 197, 354 

Lewis, Melissa 222, 376 

Lewis, Melonye 299, 376 

Lewis, Pam 335 

Lewis, Randall 89 

Lewis, Staci 278, 376 

Lewis, Steve 250, 376 

Lewis, Terri 219, 376 

Lewis, William 37b 

Leyden, Dennis 25b 

Leyden, Tara 31b 

Liang, Mm 387 

Lickfold, Linda I eigh 222, 

235, 354 

Lickfold, Rich 198 

Liggett, Muhael 387 

Liggett, Mike 285 

Lightsey, Anne K . , 258, 335 

Lightsey, Geroge 246 

Limerick, David L 376 

Lin, Chen-Zen 376 

Lin, Chu Zen 241 

Lin, James 316 

Lindley, Charles E 243 

Lindsey, Bill 335 

Lindsey, Marian 316 

Lindsey, Maria 250 

Lindsey, Mary 208 

Lingayat, Sunil 270 

Lingyat, Sunil 292 

Linn, Davis 335 

Linn, Heather 316 

Linton, Barry 335 

Linton, Garry 390 

Lion, Paul 203, 37b 

Lipford, Lisa 354 

Lippincott, Duke 24b 

Lipscomb, Greg , . - 215, 237, 

Lipscomb, James H IV 215 

Lipsey, Bill 215 

Lipsey, David 316 

Lishman, Dewey 390 

Liska, Loriellen 390 

Lister, Roni 376 

Little, Dana 224, 31b 

Little, Debbie 233, 285 

Little, Debra 37b 

Little, Joev 31b 

Little, Lana 222, 354 

Little, Laura 231 

Little, Libby 37b 

Little, Regina 78 

Little, Steve 193, 354 

Liltlefield, Frances 37b 

Livingston, Alan Todd 354 

Livingston, Amanda 33b 

Livingston, Amv 221, 253, 


Livingston, Jamie 354 

Lloyd, April 376 

Lobianco, Debbie . , . 2b9, 289 

Lock, Debbie 301 

Lock, Deborah 354 

Locke, David 316 

Lockett, Becky 122, 354 

Lockcit, Damita 376 

Lockett, Patrick 210 

Lockhart, Darren 316 

Lockhart, Kern 278, 354 

Lockwood, Penny 376 

Lockwood, Stephen L .... 376 

Loden, Marie 301 

Logan, Ann 237 

Logan, Joel 237 

Logan, Kelly 284, 336 

Lohrbach, Ben 33b 

Lollar, Jennifer 31b 

Lolley, Shannon . 204, 297, 
301, 336 

Long, Ana 254 

Long, Anna 316 

Long, Christy 191, 354 

Long, Cliff 257 

Long, John 257 

Long, l,aura 376 

Longwater, Bonita 231, 232, 


Lopez, Anal Maria 267 

Lopez, Candido 316 

Lolhorp, Kerne 354 

LotI, Danny 215 

LotI, Kevin 197, 376 

LotI, Susan . , . 222, 235, 336 
Louis, Benson St 281 

Love, Frederick 316 

Love, Hugh III . , 208, 354 
Lovelace, Shannon 336 

Lowe, Sheila 376 

Lowe, Shelia 219 

Lowery, Charles E , . 278, 376 

Lowery, Cheryl 316 

Lowery, Gregory 376 

Lowery, Leslie 354 

Lowery, Shannon. . . 241, 252, 


Lowes, Will 301 

Lowrey, Mark 336 

Lowther, Ed , , 204. 254. 316 

Loyd, Vancheta 376 

Lubbers, Judy 274, 376 

Lucas, Jason 195 

Lucas, Rana 354 

Lucas, Robynn 376 

Luckett, Will 211 

Luczak, Anthony , . 284, 376 
Ludke, Rebecca . . 293, 301, 


Luke, Leslie 316 

Luna, P Denise 278. 316 

Lunceford, I.eaAnn 31b 

Lundy, Mary 387 

Lunsford, l.eanne . . 225, 234, 

253, 254, 354 

Lurk, Duane 354 

Luse, Kristy 316 

Luther, Donna Jean 387 

Lyell, Leigh Allison 31n 

Lyle, Missv 211 

Lyles, Jeff' 276, 376 

Lyles, Vanessa 354 

Lynch, Jennifer 90 

Lynch, Jennv 291, 298 

Lynn, Davis 201 

Lyon, kathy 226 

Lyon, Paul G 215 

Lyons, Jennifer, 31b 


Ma, Tma Louise 33b, 402, 403 

Mabry, Kevin 316 

Macina, Mark 390 

Mack, Pamela 390 

Mackey, lennifer 275, 377 

Maddin, Win 377 

Maddux, Linda 233 

Madsen, Cynthia 316 

Madzy, Mark 390 

Magee, Alicia 241, 252, 355 

Magee, Amy 355 

Magee, Daniel 31b 

Magee, Danny 213 

Magee, Nita 84, 90, 224, 275, 

288, 377 

Magee, Tracey Antonia 218 

Magee, Tracie 276 

Maggio, Elizabeth 316 

Maghan, Kay 224, 336 

Mahaffey, Kristin 390 

Mahalic, Jill 231 

Mahan, Steve 198 

Mahyuddin, Jalhluddin 274 

Maier, Melissa 316 

Maier, Rickey 269 

Maier, William 215 

Majors, Mike 285 

Mak, Nellie 293 

Makofsky, Maureen . , . 301. 316 

Male, Barry Jr 204, 336 

Malik, Mohammad Rafiq , 273 

Mallett, Judy 390 

Mallett, Leigh Anne 244 

Mallette, Leigh Anne ... 90. 221. 

235. 377 

Mallette, Tamatha 316 

Malley, Clifford 336 

Mallcy, Jeny 141. 336 

Malley, Shannon . . 226. 336 
Mallory, Marcus Edward .. 215 

Mallory, Marrus 262 

Malone, Carolyn 261 

Malone, Stephanie , 231.316 

Manan, Abu Hasan A' 274 

Manasco, Christie 316 

Mancey, Cindy 290 

Mangum, Keller 221 

Mangum, Margaret . . 84, 221. 275. 
278. 290,301.377 

Mangum, Mickey 141 

Mann, Chris 355 

Mann, Mona Lisa , 278. 280. 377 

Manning, Sidney 231, 316 

Mannis, Danielle 390 

Manuel, Patrick 207 

ManueL Will 192. 207 

Mapp, Lori 231. 355 

Marble, Andrea 252. 355 

Marble, Blair 252 

Marbury, Bryant 390 

Marbury, Loyd 195. 355 

Marcy, Adelia 377 

Mardis, Todd 198 

Marett, Mandi 293. 297. 33b 

Marion, Kathy 248. 377 

Marion, Meka 31b 

Marion, Robin 293. 355 

Markow, CaH Phillip 215 

Marks, Rosemary 2bO, 377 

Marlar, lason 355 

Marlar, Kimberly 316 

Marler, Brad 266 

Marrett, Mandi , , 225. 234, 402. 

Marroquia, Estuardo 2b7 

Marroquin, Estuardo 387 

Marsalis, Jeffrey 316 

Marsalis, Katherine 355 

Marsalis, Katy 231. 253 

Marsh, Deena 336 

Marsh, Mason 217, 316 

Marsh, Stephen 336 

Marsh, Steve 217 

MarshaU, Angela R 240 

Marshall, Blake 377 

Marshall, Linda 301 

MarshaU, Neal 201 

MarshaU, Neil 355 

MarshaU, Pamela 377 

Marshall, Tracey 137 

Marshall, Traci 336 

Martin, Alice 250. 278 

Martin, ChaHes A 377 

Martin, Cynthia 226.317 

Martin, Darren 157 

Martin, Elizabeth 221. 336 

Martin, Gerald 84. 122. 197. 

258. 377 

Martin, Gregory 377 

Martin, lohn 234 

Martin, |udi 284 

Martin, Kelly 336 

Martin, Kenneth 355 

Martin, Kevin 280 

Martin, Mark ... 244, 377 

Martin, Mike 148 

Martin, Polly 138, 139 

Martin, Rachel 240. 355 

Martin, Rayna , , , 355 

Martin, Robert . , 253 

Martin, Stephanie . , 377 

Martin, Stuart 377 

Martin, Tiffany 317 

Martina, lohn 301. 33b 

Martinez, Suzanna 222. 355 
Marucci, Anthony C 317 

Marucci, Tonv 141. 207 

Mason, Carol' 286, 287, 355 
Mason, Clara 390 

Mason, David 317 

Mason, jill 232, 336 

Mason, Kelly 191, 224, 254, 

Masood, Muiahid 267, 273 

Massengale, Melanie . . 224, 


Massey, Brad 211 

Massey, Bradley Charles 377 
Massey, Kelley ,74 

Massey, Thomas F 377 

Massey, Tom 197 

Masson, Lisa 224, 254, 301, 

Masson, Rob, , 204, 301, 355 

Masters, Burke 136 

Masters, Linda Kave . 355 
Mateen, Rahq " 301, 387 
Malhis, Meade Bradley 377 
Malhis, Shelly 225 

Malthes, Dr R R' 241 

Matthews, Charles 355 

Matthews, Heather 231,317 
Matthews, Regina , 84, 276 

Matthews, Sandra 377 

Mattiace, Michael , 317 

Matula, Stephanie 317 

Matula, Terry 355 

Mauffray, Randy , . . 90. 242. 
249. 377 

Mauldin, Todd 377 

Maulding, Jimmy 355 

Maumus, Tonya 317 

Mavey, Stacy 249 

Maxey, Bobby 377 

Maxey, Kimberly S 377 

Maxey, Stacy . ' . 122. 355 

Maxey, Iracy 355 

Maxie, Iracey 207 

MaxweU, Bryan . . 197. 276, 


Maxwell, David 377 

Maxwell, Oegory 355 

May, Brett 141. 195, 377 

May, Heidi 232 

May, Jacky 275, 377 

May, Lilia 336 

May, Lorie 336 

May, Shannon 224. 254. 355 

May, Timothy B 355 

Mayfield, Gina 377 

Mayfield, William 377 

Mayhan, Paula 355 

Maynard, Larry 138. 201, 

Maze, Greg 284. 301, 336 

McAlexander, Chris , . . 213, 


McAnulty, Brett 317 

McBryan, Tami 336 

McBryar, Tami 264 

McBryer, Tami 231 

McCabe, Stacy 231,336 

McCaffery, Molly 317 

McCahon, Helen 390 

McCain, Michael . , . 241. 243, 
246, 354 

McCain, Rebecca 317 

McCall, Byron 390 

McCarley, David 141 

McCarley, Lara 317 

McCaroUe, Michael James 


McCarra, Kellie 376 

McCarter, Coretta 336 

McCarter, Kendall 122 

McCarter, Trina 376 

McCarthy, Timothy 354 

McCarty, Carlos 282 

McCarty, Stacy 390 

McCarty, William K 317 

McCaskill, Beth 225 

McCaskill, Elizabeth 336 

McCaskill, Kevin 317 

McCauley, lonalhan .317 

McClarking, Harwood K, ,210 

McClellan, Denny 317 

McClerking, Harwood ...377 
McClintock, Georganna ..224 
McClinlon, A B 276 

Index / 397 

McCluney, Larry 377 

McClung, L.iD.iwn 218 

McClure, 1 Shjnnon . 141, 301 

303, 317 

McCool, tllen 336 

McCool, krisiv 354 

McCord, Aloxander M 377 

McCormack, Mark 21 S 

McCormick, Andrea Missv . 317 

McCormick, Cory 317 

McCormick, 1 aurie . , , 288, 334 
McCormick, Stohii T , 317 

McCown, Bevin . , 210. 301. 303 

McCown, Cohn Ih2, 377 

McCoy, Loiirtnex' 317 

McCoy, lason 317 

McCoy, Ternssia 26*^, 300 

McCoy, Victor I 211 

McCraw, lohn 317 

McCreary, Lauren 33fi 

McCree, |ix1y 201 

McCreedy, Sam 237 

McCreight, Dane 215 

McCubbins, Wes 215. 317 

McCulIoch, loni 354 

McCulIough, John Todd 317 

McCullough, Shane 252 

McCune, Kevin I 284 

McCurley, Limes E 354 

McCurley, Marti 317 

McCurley, Tracie. . . 231, 243, 377 

McCutchon, Pat 249, 354 

McDaniel, Aden 377 

McDaniel, Amy 317 

McDaniel, Brigitte 377 

McDaniel, Gaye 288 

McDaniel, Karen 174 

McDaniel, Shander 354 

McDevitI, loe 195 

McDill, Latnck 317 

McDonald, Gene 33fi 

McDonald, Jennifer 317 

McDonald, Keith A 354 

McDonald, Kenya 254 

McDonald, Laura Lea 317 

McDonald, I eighton 336 

McDonald, Paul 257 

McDonald, Scott . 207 

McElmurray, Ion 317 

McElroy, George A 354 

McElroy, lohn . . , 145, 354 

McElveen, Calhv 317 

McElwain, lohn 278 

McElween, Cathv , 301 

McElya, Kaihrvn 272 

McFarling, Ken |r 354 

McCee, Kane 377 

McGee, Leigh 377 

McGee, Lisa , . , 287. 247, 302, 354 

McGee, Todd 305 

McGee, William M 387 

McGehee, Andv 246, 262 

McGehee, lulie 317,402,403 

McGehee, Keith 246 

McGehee, Lr.u v 317 

McGhee, Shanon , 300, 377 

McGill, lanna 317 

McGity, Kustv . .282 

McGlamery, Lee . . 198, 317 
McGonigaL VVavne T . 243, 269, 

289, 377 

McGough, Margaret A 141,277. 


McGowan, Sheraine 219 

McGraw, Michael 377 

McGraw, Mike 208 

McGuire, Parren 301 

McGuire, Michael 213,336 

McHarg, Melissa 403 

Mchellan, l.ydia 336 

Mcllwain, Mark 266 

Mclnnis, Pehorah 354 

Mclnnis, | P 280 

Mclntire, Wes 211 

Mclntire, Wesley 336 

Mclntyre, Irances 377 

Mclnlyre, Marie 221 

McKearney, Chris 275 

McKearney, Christopher 317 

McKee, laik 242 

McKee, Lee 354 

McKee, Lisa 226, 336 

McKee, Patti 354 

McKee, Willis K 317 

McKellar, Walt 208, 377 

McKenzie, Grant 141 

McKenzie, Tommy 377 

McKeown, Patricia 390 

McKinney, Boh 377 

McKinney, Dana 317 

McKinney, Danny 377 

McKinney, Pam 317 

McKinnis, Bo 136 

McKinnis, lames 377 

McKinzey, Susan ,, 226.301,336 

McKnight, Chris 207 

McLain, Natalie .117 

McLain, Stephanie 226, 235 

McLaurin, Katherine 377 

McLaurin, Kathy 226 

McLaurin, Kristin 317 

McLaurin, i ea Margaret . . 221, 

263, 354 

McLellan, ]im 
McLellan, I \'dia 
Mclendon, Pa\id 
McMillan, Aubre\ 
McMillan, Gina . . 
McMillin, Michael E 
McMinn, hmmie Lave 
McMinn, Scot . . 
McMorrough, Tanimjt 
McMullan, Stac\' 
McMulIen, Shana 
McMullen, Stacv 
McNair, .And\' 
McNair, Greg. 

McNair, Susie 

McNeece, Steven . 
McNeel, Shannon 
McNeese, Sondra 
McNeil, Andrew 
McNeil, Marv Carol 
McNeiL Sonja V . 

McNeil, Sonva 

McNeill, Andrew . . 

McRae, lohn 

McRaney, Robert 
McRee, lodv 
McReynolds, Connie 
McReynolds, Iim . . 
McReynolds, Pollv . 
McReynolds, Sara 





233, 354 

208, 336 

. ,269 

. . 336 


291, 354 



. 354 


291, 336 

. .215 


291, 354 

. 204 

290. 377 


, . 293 


198. 336 



232, 355 


225, 294 
. , ,317 

McReynolds, Tom 215, 237 

McShan, Maurice 377 

McSwain, Susanna 222 

McSwain, Susie 355 

McSwiney, Michael 336 

McWhorter, Shelley 317 

McWhorter, Siig , 317 

McWilliams, Matt 213.355 

McWilliams, Robert 317 

Meade, |im 273 

Meador, Darryl 90 

Meadows, lenniter 336 

Mealins, Caroline . 231,317 

Mears, Randy 259 

Meeks, Beth'. . 76, 77, 9(1, 191, 226. 
236. 244. 275, 377 
Meeks, lohn , .390 

Megehee, Keith 85. 90 

Megehee, Miriam 317 

Mehalic, |ill 336 

Mehalic, Kim 231 

Mehalic, Kimberly 378 

Melain, Natalie 226 

Melgar, lose 378 

Melinda, Lang 335 

Mellen, Arthur . . 355 

Mellen, Mary Frances 141.318 

Mellon, Allison 222, 355 

Mellon, Elizabeth K . . 226,318 

Mellon, Rice 262 

Mellon, Angela 378 

Mellon, Geoffrey 203. 355 

Menly, Scott 257 

Mensi, Michael 284 

Mercer, Shannon 355 

Meredith, Pat 208, 224 

Merklin, Sandi 285 

Merner, Michelle 231,232,295. 


Merrell, Glen 290 

Merrill, Matthew 378 

Merritt, Dana . 191. 225, 355 

Merritt, Todd 171 

Merritte, Mark .. 198, 318 

Merrille, William 198 

Merriweather, Ethel 336 

Melcalf, Ashley 141 

Melhuin, Travis 203 

Melhvin, Travis 355 

Meydrech, Eddie 318 

Meydrech, Laurie , 225, 232, 297. 


Meyer, Greg 378 

Meyers, Helen 262 

Michael, Ruffin 321 

Michael, Weylon 259, 355 

Mickey, lennifer . 191, 235, 355 

Middleton, lohn 355 

Middlelon, lohnny 208 

Middleton, 1 ance 291.298,355 

Middlelon, Mark 292, 299 

Migliore, Tanina 336 

Mihalic, Cindy 318 

Milam, George A 355 

Millender, Dawn 250 

Miller, Amy 137, 336 

Miller, Andrea 
Miller, Carmen M 
Miller, Christopher 
Miller, Daisy ... 
Miller, Danny . . . . 


.... 336 
. . .318 



Miller, David 252 

Miller, Ernie 

Miller, Georgia . . . 
Miller, Giselle .... 
Miller, Gregory . . . 
Miller, lames C . . . 

Miller, |eff 

Miller, lody 

Miller, Lena A 337, Mark 246 

Miller, Max 278. 378 

Miller, Melissa 240. 378 

30 1 



Her, Mindy 232, 

Her, Nancv 

Her, Paul 

Her, Robert 

Her, Samuel 

Her, Seth 

Her, Shawn 

Her, Shea 

Her, Steve 

Her, Trenton 

Her, Trina 

Higan, Deborah 226. 235, 

lligan, Stephanie 149. 

226. 235. 258, 288, 

lis. Carter 

lis, Christopher M 

Ine, lohn 
Iner, Michael 
Iner, Shannon 
Istead, Deana 
Istead, Deanna 
Hon, Connie 

149, 221, 
244, 294 

Hon, Nan 

ms, lames 

ms. Patsy 

ms, Wesley .... 
ner, Lee Ann . . . 

ng, Allen 

nnicks, Phil .... 

nor, Kim 

nton. Rich 

shier, Scott Steve 
skelley, Beth 
skelly, Suzanne 
ster, Rosalynn 

141. 276, 
330, 402 

ster, Rosalyn . , 

tchell, Bobby 

tcheH, Brad . . 
tcheH, David 
tchell, Gerald 
tchell, Karen 
tchell, Mark 
tchell, Ronnie . 
tchell, Sarah 
tchell, Scott 
tchell, Wanda 
tchell, Warren 

tten, Sarah 

Moak, Karla 

Moats, Ben |r 

Mobley, Grisly 
Mockbee, Michael M 
Moeller, Rebecca 
Moffetl, Siacev 
Mohammed, Shoed 
Mola, Mike 
Moncrief, Rodney 
Moncrief, Yolanda 
Monroe, 1 niilie Nan 

Monroe, I aiue 
Monroe, 1 iniolh\ 
Monsour, I inda Michelle 

Montaguind, Michael . 
Montgomery, Cynthia 
Montgomery, Elizabeth 
Montgomery, Stefanie 
Montgomery, Stephanie 
Montgomery, Tona 

Mood, Chris 

Moody, [ Reynard . . 
Moody, Mark . 

Moody, Melanli 


Moody, Michelle 

. . 85 

. 264 

. 301 

221. 235. 

Moody, Raymond 

Moody, William , , 240, 250 

Mooney, lohn 141 

Moore, Ause Kevin , 271, 292 
Moore, Beth 149, 225 

Moore, Brad 242 

Moore, Chrlsti 

Moore, Curtis 

Moore, Elizabeth 

Moore, Jill 

Moore, Lisa 

Moore, I one Ann 231, 234, 

Moore, Michael 318 

Moore, Morgan 

Moore, Necole 

Moore, Riley 335 

Moore, Scott 250 

Moore, Shawn 

Moore, Stacy 198 

Moore, Stewart 

Moore, Taylor 

Moore, Timothy W 

Moore, Tracy 

Moore, Wayne 

Moore, Wendy 293,301,318, 

Mooreland, Blair 

Moorman, loe 197, 

Mord, lohn 

Mordecai, Pnscllla 208, 

Moree, Shay 

Moreland, Alice 

Morcland, Bian 149, 
Moreland, kalhryn 
Moreland, Kalhy 









'.. 356 






. 264. 





. 30 1 
. 267 

Moreland, Sarah 289 

Morgan, Allen Rex 213. 378 
Morgan, Anthony 276 

Morgan, Bill 246. 356 

Morgan, Blair 204. 254. 301, 

318. 358 

Morgan, Brian 217. 297. 101. 


Morgan, Bryan 203, 3 1 8 

Morgan, Cynthia 356 

Morgan, Doug 282 

Morgan, lanet 337 

Morgan, jason 192, 217, 178 

Morgan, Ken 141 

Morgan, Eon Ann 231 

Morgan, Melissa 221, 236, 

289. 356 

Morgan, MunnI 318 

Morgan, Kick 337 

Morgan, Sandy 318 

Morgan, Wallace 282 

Morganfield, Theresa 256. 


Moriarty, Ellen 337 

Moroney, Chris 226 

Moroney, Cris 318 

Moroney, Patrice . . 232, 356 
Morris, Bubba , . 122, 204 

Morris, Calvin 283, 378 

Morris, David 390 

Morris, lennifer 318 

Morris, Todd 213 

Morris, Wick 318 

Morris, William 318 

Morrison, Bill 259 

Morrison, Matthew 284 

Morrison, Sigrid 221,235. 

301, 356 
Morrison, Tamnile , 252 

Mosal, ludith 318 

Moscattini, Roy 152 

Moseley, Alicia 337 

Moseley, William Shane 356 

Moses, Corey 141, 337 

Moses, Natalie 224. 318 

Mosley, Alicia 222 

Mosquera, Ana Maria 318 

Moss, Missy 356 

Moss, Tommy 26*^ 

Moye, lefferson 318 

Moyher, |eff 284 

Mracich, Alme 301, 318 

Mravich, Barbara 337 

Mueller, lohn 318 

Muench, Daniel 356 

Muffuletto, Tracie 378 

Muha, lennifer 231, 235, 

264, 337 
Muirhead, loel 1 85, 242, 

280, 378 

Mulhearn, Becky . . 221, 253. 


Mulhem, Becky 234 

MuHen, Andrea 390 

Mullen, iames 356 

Mullins, Carla A 378 

Mullins, Danny 3 37 

Mullins, Maureen 390 

Mulvihill, lames 390 

Munday, Gregory 378 

Murff, Phillip 156 

Murphree, I rank 11)1 

Murphree, Michelle 208 

Murphree, S Michele ... 192, 

204, 356, 178 

Murphy, Bill 156 

Murphy, Butty 254, 356 

Murphy, lames 318, 117 

Murphy, lay 203, 318 

Murrah, Drew 215, 336 

Murray, Margaret 278 

Muse, Anne 232 

Myatt, Celeste 2 35 

Myers, Chnsty 226, 318 

Myers, Helen 299 

Myers, |lna 242 

Myers, llnna 356 

Myers, lohn | . . 217, 301, 318 

Myers, Kristi 318, 317 

Myers, LIffany 318 

Myers, Eom 162 

Myrick, lenetha . . . 122, 250 

Myrick, Patric 252 

Myrick, Patrick 241 

Myrock, lenetha 356 

Nabo, Gabe 198 

Nagaoka, Ayano 388 

Nail, Bert 270 

Nail, Pavid 318 

Nail, lohn 378 

Nance, Hugh 356 

Nance, lohn W 215 

Nance, Kelly 193, 356 

Nance, Ken 278 

Nance, Wen 215 

Napier, I arne-.l II 118 

Naqui, S\i'd Shamini Raza 


Narvaez, ITsa 188 

Narvaez, luan 388 

Nash, Chrislopher 1 356 

Nash, llenav 278 

Nash, Ion 390 

Nash, Ray 259. 356 

Nash, Serita 174, 280. 378 

Nash, Tammy 356 

Nash, Timothy 141. 337 

Naslase, Mihnea 151. 152. 153 

Naihe, Robert 337 

Nations, Bobby W 192. 197, 295. 
Nations, Donna . . 221. 236, 337 

Neach, Paige 232 

NeaL Eric 378 

NeaL KTI 141. 356 

Neal, loni 289. ,356 

Neal, Kavin 197 

Weaves, Deedra 295, 356 

Neaves, Donna 337 

Neese, I Stan 318 

Neeves, Deedra 231 

Nelson, Benjamin 318 

Nelson, Ben|i 177, 198 

Nelson, Debbie 288 

Nelson, Deborah 378 

Nelson, Howard 318 

Nerren, Ted 208 

Nesmith, Stacey 356 

Nevels, Kelly '. 318 

New, Rachel 318 

Newberry, lennifer 71. 235. 244 


Newkirk, William 141 

Newman, Connie 267 

Newman, Pr Steven E' 269 

Newman, Kini 264 

Newman, Kimberly 240, 274. 

337, 356 
Newman, Michelle R 378 

Newman, Nathaniel Rives 337 

Newton, Christopher 378 

Newton, |ohn 318 

Newton, I aura 337 

Nguyen, Pu T 356 

Nicholas, Paula 236. 337 

Nichols, Carl 171, 337 

Nichols, t hancellor 171 

Nichols, Pave 208 

Nichols, Michelle 285 

Nichols, Nicole 337 

Nichols, Eimothy 378 

Nichols, Eracey 222 

Nicholson, Marv 390 

Nickles, Paved 337 

Nicks, Lhandra 318 

Nieberlein, Michael 378 

Niquette, Pan 266 

Nix, Ginger 221, 356 

Nobile, Gena 236 

Nocan, Patrick 261 

Nocera, Mickey R . 195. 378 

Noe, Richard I 215 

Nokes, Kim 208 

Nolen, Michelle 237, 319 

Noon, Nikki 231. 234, 301 

Noone, Roddy 213. 319 

Norcross, Rosa C . 267. 378 

Norcross, Sue 337 

Nordin, Rashid 272 

Norman, leanne 378 

Norman, leanse 261 

Norment, Karen 319 

Norris, Pavid 356 

Norris, Mall 217, 3 |9 

Norris, Mike 208 

Norris, William 319 

Norsworthy, leff 249 

Norsworthy, |oy 236, 356 

Norsworthy, Michelle 222 

Norsworthy, Tammy M 337 

Norswsorthy, |oy . 283 

Northington, Greg . 378 

Norton, Chad 201. 237 

Norton, Shannon 3|9 

Norton, Thomas 337 

Norton, lony 90, 262, 378 

Norwood, leff 174 

Novay, Pana 231, 319 

Novy, Marv 301 

Nowcll, e vnlhja 337 

Nugent, |im 125 

Null, Ralph 289 

Nunez, Sanlos 378 

Nunnelee, shannon 224, 294. 


Nunnely, Shannon 254 

Nunnery, Gene 379 

Nurre, Kevin 295, 379 

Brien, |enny 


Connell, laney 

141, 267 


Keefe, Brennan . 


Keefe, Ru-.-. 


Mire, Leigh Ann 



Neal, Pwighl 

29 1, 298 


O Neal, Ellen 

O Neal, Trey 

O Neal, Willie 
O Neal, William 
O Sullivan, Kevin 
Oakley, Eranklin 
Oakley, Ividy 

Oakley, Lorl 

Oberheim, Stephen 
Oberheim, Steve . , . 
Oberlies, lay , . . 
Obrecht, lennifer 
Oconnell, lohn 

Odom, Ted 

Oerting, Pave 

Oerting lohn D . . . . 
Oetinger, I lyonabah 
Oglesbee, Kimberly 
Oglesby, lohn 
Oglesby, Lodd 
Ogletree, Brad 
Ogletree, Elizabeth . 
Ogletree, 1-rank .... 

Ogorda, Mary 

Oldham, lanet 222. 
Oldham, Samuel 
Oldham, Trey 
Oliphant, Craig Willi' 

Oliphant, Vicky 

Olive, Curtis 

Oliver, Suzanne , , 
Olivier, Nelson III 
Olmsted, I essle\' 
Olson, lanet 
Olson, leff 

Omar, Jaafar 

ONeal, Kelly 

Orfanakos, Lisa , 
Orgeron, Craig , 
Orlando, Maria M 
Orman, Mitchell 
Ormon, lulie . , 149. 





235. . 

Orr, Whitney 

Osby, Cynthia 

Oswalt, Edward 

Oswalt, ludy 
Ottley, lames 
Ousmane, Maidouboy 
Outlaw, loey 






Overcash, IP 


Overstreet, Mike . 


Owen, Chad ... 



Owen, Donn . 



Owen, |im 


Owen, Kelly 


Owen, Leslie 



Owen, Lisa 


Owen Scott 


Owen, Suzi 


Owen, Walter A 


Owens, Amanda 


Owens, Charlotte Di 




Owens, Gary 



Owens, lames ... 


Owens, Kelly . 224 



Owens, Shauna 


Owings, Allen 


Ownbey, Karen 





Oxner, Beth 


Oxner, Phillip 



Pace, Darrell 299, 357 

Pace, Glenn 278 

Pace, lames R |r 37^ 

Pace, lennifer D . . 237, 33 

Pace, lody 237, 35 

Page, Andrew 39C 

Page, Elizabeth 319 

Page, Sheri 235, 37'; 

Palazzo, Steven . . 215, 31S 

PaliwaL Sarvesh 38f 

Palmer, Angela 1 . 357, 37? 

Palmer, Blake 193, 357 

Palmer, Pamen 177 

Palmer, PeAnna 391 

Palmertree, Randall 246. 379 
Palmertree, Sandy . 246. 337 

Panger, Muhelle 357 

Papps, Rob 31? 

Paquin, Ptmna 141 

Paradis, Pal 391 

Parham, leannie 31? 

Parham, lulie 33' 

Parham, Stephanie 37"^ 

Parish, Hugh 25? 

Parker, Amy 357 

Parker, Andy 379 

Parker, Carolyn 379 

Parker, Charles 31? 

Parker, Greg 299 

Parker, Keith . . 213, 237,357 

398 / Index 


Parker, Ken 
Parker, konnolh M 
Parker, r,ii 

Parker, rhillip 

Parker, Kobort . . . 
Parker, RoJno\ 
Parker, Slophcn 
Parker, Tini 
Parker, Ireiiton . . . 




1 2^\ 

174, 111 


141, ll« 


111, 1=iK 


:::, iin 

, 2,1S 

:h4, UH 


222, ,1,18 


271 1^1 

HS, <J|, 

2S0, 27S, 

28«, _17>J 



2.11, .114 

147Peter9, Beverly 
27(1. 1=;7Petersen, Cli.ii 

UlPeterson, .^ng^'t.^ 

.... 288, 17'JPetcr90n, Ir.i 

148Peter9on, I W-nv 

1.17Pelru9, Irk 
148. 244. 174Pelliiohn, Kelli 
21'iPettry, \'irgiiiKi 

,1|4Petty, '^leph.inie 

Parkes, Margaret 2.12Pettyjohn, Kelli 

Parks, .ATilhonv .174Peyton, lennifer . 

Parks, I ee 148Phare9, Aiigel.i 

Parks, I i-^.i I eil.ini l88Phelp9, Kevin 

Parks, Muheile R 2,11, .174Philio, Sh.innon 

Parr, Angela J 14 

Parr, Craig 374Philley, Chri- 

Parrish, Cvnthia 1 374Phillip9, Alar 

Parrish, Pel 272Phillip9, Caralena 1?7 

Parrish, I'hilip 233, 374Phillip9, Felecia 3S7 

Parrish, Phillip SSPhillips, lennifer 231, 314 

Parrish, Tim 374Phillip9, lohn 3^7 

Parrow, Chri'. 237. 314Phillip9, Karen 374 

Par9on, 1 onn 24'sPhillip9, I .ina 2H2 

Parsons, Don 27hPhillip9, Marg.irel 231 

Parsons, I onn 374Phillip9, Tani 235, 338 

Parsons, Mark 138, kWPhillips, Robert C 314 

Parvin, Reyna 3S7PhilIip9, ST 314 

Parvin, Staeey 3.S7Phillip9, Shana 314 

Pa9S, Albertina 114Phillips, Stephanie 141. 3,'^7 

Pate, Billv 152, 201, 337Phillip9, Terry 27h 

Pate, Glvnda 300, 374Phillip9, Timmy 282 

Pate, Paiti 235Phillip9, Timothy 374 

Pate, Randy 284, 337Picard, Paul ..." 357 

Pale, Ricky 147Pichctl, Robert A 314 

Patel, )ayen B 388Pickett, Paul 357 

Patel, Nipa 314Piercc, Billv 201, 217 

Patel, Sonal 337Piercc, Edgar 374 

Patel, Vaishali 314Piercc, Mollie 250 

Paterson, Tommy 148, 314Picrcc, Susan 222,253,247,357 

Patil, Pr.imod 244Pigott, Carey |r 357 

Pating, Bert 253Pike, lennifer 231,357 

Patino, Bert 128, 244, 338Pilecke, Missy 23h 

Patrick, Chnstv 314Pilecki, l.illie M 374 

Patrick, Vonda 357Pilgrim, Bob 211 

Paltberg, Brent 341 Pilgrim, Robert A 240, 174 

Patterson, helix 257. 357Pilgrim, Susan 118 

Patterson, lulie 338Pillow, Gill 124,215.314 

Patterson, Kay 357Pillow, Reese 215. 357 

Patterson, Kendra 242Pinero, Trent 314 

Patterson, Kenneth 374Pinkerton, Doug 114 

Patterson, Kevin 338Pinson, Mickey 208 

Patterson, Richard W 357Pipkin, 1 inda ' 241.138 

Patton, George UlPittman, Cindy 338 

Patton, lames 254Pittman, lohn R 379 

Patton, Pori 357Pittman, I inda K 379 

Patureau, Alicia 114Pittnian, Patrick 338 

Paul, Brenda 174Pittman, Rachel 2(i7, 357 

Paul, George . ... 85, 40, 278, 241, 302,Piltman, Samantha 226 

374Pittman, Stephen, |r 338 

Paul, Pinda 341Pittman, Stephen O 245 

Payne, Brenda 256, 374Pittman, Steve 208, 244. 357 

Payne, Colen 203Pitt9, Brian H 237. 314 

Payne, Emma Kate 137, 221, 338Pitt9, lamie 208 

Payne, Glen 232, 374Pitts, I olita . . 1 37 

Payne, Steven 338Plea9ant, Beth 224,320 

Peace, Oscar 314Plunkett, Charles 215, 232 

Peacock, Bennie 357Poche, Robert 391 

Peacock, Cynthia Annette . 2 36. 174Podbiel9ki, Chris 290 

Peacock, lason 338Poe, Katrina 320 

Peacock, Pisa 234, 244, 357Poe, Phillip 217, 338 

Peacock, Pam 338Poer, Amy 320 

Pearson, 1 eah 357Pogue, Demetrius 141 

Pearson, Paul 314Poindexter, Martha Scott .... 221. 

Pearson, Rodney 211,260 232.243,261,264,296,374 

Peavy, Michael 357Poindexter, Teresa 357 

Pebbles, Dave 282Poindexter, Tina 320, 402, 403 

Pedcly, Kristen 338Pokrefke, lackie 225, 261, 338 

Pcden, Kimherly 357Polk, Raymond 215, 338 

Pcden, Kristen , 22 1 Pollard, Claine 152 

Peden, Mark T 141, 374Pollock, lackueline 256, 338 

Peeler, Michael , 141, 314Polom9ky, Steve 33K 

Peeples, Brad 314Pomeroy, Mei Mei 252 

Pender, Ralph 27lPoncel, Robert 374 

Pendley, Rob. . 142, 201, 262, 288, 374Ponder, Mark 338 

Penn, Robert B i57Poole, Rex 217, 374 

Pennebacke, Carey 198Pope, ]es,sica . . . 224, 233, 254, 374 

Pennebaker, Carey 319Pope, Spencer 320 

Pennington, Anna 338Pope, Steve 177 

Pennington, Christopher 319Pope, Walter 207 

Pennington, David 338Porada, Anne 267 

Pennington, John 278Porter, Carl 208, 374 

Peoples, Gerald G 357Porter, Leslie 338 

Peoples, leff 201, 262, 379Porter, Margaret H 357 

Pepper, |ohn 31 9Porter, Scott 208 

Pepper, William 39lPo9ey, Su? Anne 288 

Perera, Anna 243Po9ey, Suzanne 224 

Perkins, Alfred ... 141, 192, 210, 244,Po98amai, Pdilberto 388 

357Poteet, Kim . . 301,303.338 

Perkins, Gwen 250Pouncey, Amy 269, 357 

Perking, Peigh 224Powde, Donald 14K 

Perkin9, Thomas UlPowe, Christopher 3211 

Permenter, Alan 244, 357Powe, Chris 148 

Perry, Bracie 236, 357Powell, Brent 217, 138 

Perry, Chris 207, 314Powell, Donald 320 

Perry, Derek 252Powell, lames, Ir 318 

Perry, lennifer 236, 319Powell, leff P 270, 374 

Perry, Mary 301 Powell, lim 244 

Perry, Mall 300Powell, Keith Ray . . 2 1 7, 262, 157 

Perry, Stacy 357Powell, Kyle Banks 157 

Perry, Wes 314Poweli, I ee 207 

Person, Robert G Ir' 357Powell, Rhonda 357 

Pertuil, Dwighi Wade Tr' 314Powell, William 320 

Pessanha, Dr |orce 246Power, Brandon 301, 320 



137, 222, 


Powers, Chris 
Power9, I Slu'lK'N 
Powers, lenniler 
Power9, Kathi'iin 
Power9, Su/\ 
Powlett, Sieve 
Prat9, Inn 
Pratt, Shelton . 
Pray, Portia 
Prescher, Craig 
Presley, 1 ance 
Presley, Palti 
Presley, Staci 
Pre9tel, Damn' 
Price, Andrew 
Price, Debra 
Price, Pli/abelh . 
Price, Ian . . 
Price, lesse . 
Price, Michael 
Price, Russell 
Prichard, C.ibson 
Prichard, Marion 
Priddy, Gary 
Priddy, lames . 
Prie9t, Mark .... 
Prie9t, Muhele . 
Prince, Isabel 
Prince, |ohii M 
Prince, Michael 
Pritchett, locelyn 

Prob9t, Charles 

Program, Lhiiversity Honors . . 

Provine, Payne 258, 

Prude, Irvin Bryant 

Prude, Pam 232. 

Pryor, Simnv 207, 

P9enicka, Edward 141, 

Puckett, Angela 

Puckelt, Bruce Victor. |r' 

Puckett, Gregg 

Purnell, Sulvia 

Purvi9, Paige 215, 

Purvi9, Staci 235, 

Purvi9, Vanessa .... 237, 282, 

Putman, Mobbs E 

Putnam, Robert 

Pyle, Shanimn 

Pyne, Heather 

Pyne, lustine 




123, 285, 35 




Qian, Shaolang 388 

Quabili, Ri/aur 388 

Quall9, Bill 358 

Quick, Shelly 338 

Quinn, Breese 141 

Quinn, |im 142, 217. 244 

Quinn, |ohn Michael 215 

Quinonc9, Marlens 267 

Qure9hi, Arif Ali 272, 273 

Rader, Benny 213, 358 

Raffe9, Tommy 136 

Raffo, Tommy 237 

Ragan, lim 284 

Ragland, Meg . 225, 290, 301, 303, 

Rainero, Hector P 388 

Rains, Eric 380 

Raird, |ohn 266 

Rai9, Mo Kamar Zan' 272 

Rale, Mark 148 

Ralcy, Karen 358 

Ralcy, l.aren 258 

Raley, Suzanne 320 

Rambin, Graham 320 

Ramey, lames A 380 

Ram9ay, Bill 301 

Ram9ay, Margaret 358 

Ram9ay, Meg 254, 301 

Ram9ay, Robin 388 

Ram9ay, William 380 

Ram9ey, Ed 207 

Ramsey, Karen 244 

Ramsey, Kelly 291, 358 

Randall, Beth 269 

Randle, lames Andrew 215 

Randle, Poretta 380 

Randle, Shileria 358 

Raney, MR 252 

Rankin, limana 380 

Raplin, Veronica 276 

Rapport, lennifer M 320 

Rashka, Kirk 145 

Rashka, Kirkmichael 338 

RasI, letla 225, 338 

Ralcliff, Andrea 301 

Ralcliff, Bryan 141 

Ratliff, lulie 122, 301, 120 

Ratliff, Orlando 141, 318 

Ratliff, Sophie 174 

Ratliff, Staeey 191, 231, 338 

Rauls, Veronica 276. 180 

Rawls, t onnie 180 

Rawl9, |oc 14 1 

Rawl9, |oe 252 

Raw9on, lanet 120 

Rawson, Kathv 180 

Rawson, Susan 15K 

Ray, Angel . . 141 

Ray, Canile 141, 120 

Ray, Darryl 380 

Ray, Grant . 204, 254, 338 

Ray, G.reg 86, 4|, 142, 244, 

262. 288. 380 

Ray, lanise .... 256, 276, 180 

Ray, lerry 138 

Ray, lody 141 

Ray, Kyle 358 

Ray, Pin 208, 320 

Ray, Melissa . . . 225, 234, 358 

Ray, Rebecca 141, 338 

Ray, Roland 215 

Ray, Pirn 281 

Ray, Timothy B 180 

Raybon, Tina Celeste 380 

Rayburn, limmy 266 

Raymond, Alan 338 

Raymond, Tracie 358 

Read, Staeey 338 

Rebecca, Hodges 1 114 

Reboul, Duane 171 

Record, Carrie 320 

Redd, Adrienne 221 

Redden, lames R Tr' 380 

Redding, Stephen 341 

Reddy, Ravinder 267 

Redgalc, Plonna . 293, 388 

Redmond, L\inette . , 250, 380 
Redmond, Elizabeth 250 

Redmond, Evetle 276 

Redmond, lerrelyn 218, 380 
Redmond, lerry . 243, 242, 

Reduce, Susan 391 

Reed, Aliceann 380 

Reed, Bobby 136 

Reed, David 358 

Reed, Donna 320 

Reed, Gloria lean 218 

Reed, Glynn A 215 

Reed, Karen 320 

Reed, Pane 141, 320 

Reed, Patrick 201 

Reed, Rochelle 231 

Reed, Stephanie .... 224, 254, 

Reedy, Oren 208, 301 

Reese, Amy 252, 391 

Reeves, |oy 338 

Reeves, I aurie 338 

Reeves, Reeves 380 

Reginelli, Carolyn . 286, 287 
Rehman, Syed ' 273, 301, 358 
Reich, Susan .231, 232 

Reichard, Betty 320 

Reid, Allison \ . 226, 320 

Reid, Amy 226, 320 

Reid, Pynne . . 141, 221, 296 

Reid, Sherri 334 

Rcigic, Denise 320 

Reikhof, lelf 204 

Reinhardt, Neal 380 

Reinhardt, Paul 243 

Reinhardt, Randy . . 198, 339 

Rendall, lom 262 

Rendon, Edward 339 

Renfrow, Chris 198 

Renskers, lane 320 

Repass, Catherine 120 

Reshew, Pheodore 380 

Re9ler, Andy 162 

Reynold9, Denise 320 

ReynoId9, Dennie 174 

Reynolds, Gwen 402, 403 

Reynolds, Ciwendolyn 320 

Reynolds, Katherine 86, 91. 

224. 254, 275, 277, 380 

Reynolds, Kevin 192 

Reynold9, Pinda |o . 224, 288, 


Reynolds, Steve .... 301, 303 

RhctI, Susan 235 

Rhodes, Angle D 358 

Rhodes, David 380 

Rhodes, Keith 282 

Rhode9, Scolt 213 

Rhodman, Erna 137, 339 

Rhudy, Christie 380 

Rial, Carey 136 

Rial, Chris 136 

Rial, Cliff 136 

Rice, Alyson 339 

Rice, leff 162, 217, 320 

Rice, Pee 210 

Rice, Ronnie 141, 320 

Richard, Bety 254 

Richard, leffery 301 

Richard9, Ion 123 

Richard9, Mary Beth 320 

Richard9on, Bo 215 

Richard9on, Brent 320 

Richard9on, C hristopher .141 
Richard9on, David . 241, 248 
Richardson, Gerald 276 

Richardson, lav 142. 204. 2S4, 

288. 114 
Richardson, Michael 267. 139 

Richard9on, Rachel 254, 320 

Richburg, Chris 215 

Richmond, Staiev 211.214.240. 


Rickett9, lelt 141, 114 

Rickman, Pisa 12(1 

Riddle, Angle 141 

Ridge, Donna 158 

Rieger, David 147. 245, 114 

Riekhof, lelt 114 

Riel9, Pracey 221, 235, 114 

Rieveg, Angela 188 

Rigdon, Keisi 120 

Riggs, 1 inda 141 

Rigsby, Kerri 231. 120 

Riles, Kalie 120 

Riley, lames 380 

Riley, lennifer 320 

Riley, 1 eslie 358 

Riley, Memrie 225, 254, 339 

Riley, Patrick 282 

Rimmer, Andy 242 

Rini, Pisa 191 

Riser, Debra 380 

Ri9er, lames 380 

Ri9hell, Yvette 237 

Ri9her, Donna 260, 380 

Righer, I aurie 320 

Risher, Richard 380 

Ritchie, Anne 391 

Ritchie, larryl 114 

Rittenhouse, Kim 158 

Rivera, Raul A 158 

River9, Barbara 358 

Rivers, Starella 276 

Rives, Patricia 287, 380 

Roadman, Dee 284 

Roark, Debra 320 

Roark, Sherri 225, 334 

Robbins, Karen 232 

Robbins, I. aura 276. 358 

Robbins, Michelle 101 

Robbins, Ned 101 

Robbins, Russell 301, 334 

Robbing, Tracy 278 

Roberson, Richard 254. 320, 358 
Roberson, Steve 203, 120 

Robert Alderson, |r 274 

Roberts, Anna 86. 221. 180 

Roberts, |oey 275 

Roberts, lunine 250 

Roberts, Pisa 180 

Roberts, Meredith 120 

Roberts, Michelle . 86. 91, 14 1, 

275. 277, 380 

Roberts, Selh 204, 246, 262, 158 

Robertson, Debbie 380 

Robertson, Donnie 207 

Robertson, Marshall 134 

Robertson, Ronnie 207 

Robetson, Cheryl 300 

Robinson, Amy 380 

Robinson, Anita 358 

Robinson, Anthony 114 

Robinson, Betty 181 

Robinson, Bob P 147, 334 

Robinson, Charles 180 

Robinson, Charley 358 

Robinson, David 250 

Robinson, leffery 256 

Robinson, leffrey 141 

Robinson, luanita 158 

Robinson, Kevin 141 

Robinson, l.anee 120 

Robinson, Parry E 180 

Robinson, Machelle 180 

Robinson, Michael 136 

Robinson, Rob 177, 270 

Robinson, Sabrina 120 

Robinson, Sharon 134 

Robinson, Sherryl 174 

Robinson, Stanley 171 

Robinson, Teresa 358 

Robinson, Willie 276 

Robison, Brad 198 

Robison, Dena 233, 339 

Robison, I .ewis 287 

Robison, Martha 221, 334 

Roby, lames 210 

Roby, Rose 380 

Rocks, Irances 222 

Rockwell, Molly 301, 320 

Rodgers, Pamela 1 321 

Rodgers, Tenela 137 

Roebuck, lanet 222, 339 

Roesch, Donald 339 

Rogers, Anne 341 

Rogers, Caria 180 

Rogers, Craig . . 193, 259, 282, 380 

Rogers, David 380 

Rogers, lennifer 285, 380 

Rogers, lerry 270 

Rogers, |ohn 339 

Rogers, Ken 143, 271 

Rogers, Kenneth 119 

Rogers, Pinda 221, 235, 380 

Rogers, Mechonne 234, 334 

Rogers, Melissa 226, 321 

Rogers, Pamela 231 

Rogers, Ray 276 

Rogers, Rob. 285 

Rogers, Ronald 86 

Rogers, Ronnie 41. 244, 275, 

246, 380 
Rogillio, Rhonda 221, 380 

Rohman, lelf 208, 358 

Roilhmayr, Paul 339 

Roike, Riihard 246, 262 

Rolleigh, Monua 1 , 358 

Romero, Anionella 293 

Romines, Rodney 240, 250 

Romo-I.eroux, Pedro . 358 

Rone, David 334 

Rone, 1 aurie 334 

Rooks, 1 ranees 137, 191, 381 

Roos, Kevin 339 

Root, Miehele . 234, 358 

Root, Michelle 137 

Roper, I rank 208, 339 

Rosado, lose A 358 

Rosamond, Susan 301.334 

Rosamond, Tt>dd 141 

Rose, Ann 321 

Rose, Brian 358 

Rose, lim . 177, 284 

Rose, luha 221, 236, 381 

Rose, Kim 222 

Rose, Kimberly 381 

Rosso, Bealriz 388 

Rounsavillc, I ezlie 226,321 
Rounsaville, Nikki 358 

Rowell, Darin , , 282 

Rowland, Chrisla 358 

Rowzee, Nelda .141, 225. 

232, 358 
Roxworth, Glenn 282 

Roy, Stuart 215 

RozeU, Chnila 141. 321 

Ruass, Stephanie 246 

Ruby, Robert 321 

Rucker, I isa 381 

Rudd, Carrol E 256. 358 

Rudd, Harold 211, 321 

Ruff, Paul 251, 321 

Ruffin, Angela 242 

Ruffin, Michael . . 402, 403 
Runnels, Lawrence. |r .381 
Runnels, Shannon 208. 225, 
Ruscoe, Mollie 221, 264, 358 

Rush, Randy 141 

Rushing, Pisa . , , 231, 339 

Rushing, Richard 358 

Russel, Richard Parry . . , ,215 
Russell, Anne . '. 222, 339 
Russell, Beekv 224, 321 

Russell, Bill " 136 

Russell, Bo 237 

Russell, Bob 197 

Russell, BrenI 122,294,321 

Russell, Bryan 381 

Russell, Claudia ... 137, 232, 


Russell, Dennis ... 257, 381 

Russell, Greg 284 

Russell, lennifer 381 

Russell, Kalhy ... 267, 358 
Russell, I.eAnn . . 224, 381 
Russell, Richard . . . 246, 262 

Russell, Robert E 381 

Russell, Scott 391 

Russell, Stacy Bowen . . . .215 
Russell, r.idd . 208, 321 

Russuni, Barbie . . 232, 381 

Ruth, le.m Ann 334 

Rutherford, Robert .271, 292, 


Rulhledge, Thomas 278 

Rutland, Kristie 334 

Rutledge, Denise 381 

Rutledge, Ed 217 

Rutledge, Edward 334 

Rutledge, Howard 381 

Rutledge, Thomas 147,270, 

Ryals, Dee Dee 276 

Ryals, Kevin 358 

Ryals, 1 arry 213, 241 

Ryan, lean 391 

Saad, Mohmmed 


Sabir, Mohammad 272 

Saccopoulos, ChrisUis . . . .278 

Saia, Tara 285 

Salley, Charndra 321 

Salmon, Amelia 287, 381 

Sambola, Beverly 248 

Samonle, Roy 381 

Sample, Panny Wayne, Jr' 

:. l'^5. 381 

Sample, Icri . 137, 232. 339 
Samples, Michelle . . 278, 358 

Sanabria, l.uis Gmo 388 

Sandelli, Michael 381 

Sanders, Aniy 264 

Sanders, Angela .... 224, 321 
Sanders, Ann 174 

Index / 399 

Sanders, Bruce 269 

Sanders, DwikHi . 201, 321 

Sanders, Margaret 35H 

Sanders, Maria , 221, 235, 289, 
Sanders, Melanie t . 221, 358, 381 
Sanders, Shaun . 235, 358 

Sanders, Stan 388, 391 

Sanders, lodd 123, 358 

Sanderson, Ke>ger 358 

Sanderson, Slierrye 225, 254, 358 
Sanderson, Tummy 195, 381 

Sanderson, William 359 

Sandhu, Uk 24b 

Sanford, Jennifer 321 

Sangsler, leremiah 15h 

Santucci, W.Kon , 208, 381 

Sapoch, Llaine 284 

Sappinglon, Su/anne - . 191. 321 

Saraco, Anthony 240 

Sartin, Stephanie 232. 359 

Sassone, t hri^ 198, 237, 339 

Saucier, Chris 1. 192, 2U4, 381 

Saul, Rhonda Rana 2b2, 321 

Saunders, Itin 321 

Saunders, Melinda E 321 

Saunders, Randy 381 

Saunders, Susan , 221,235.354 

Sauve, lean-Guy 152 

Savag, Su/ann 295 

Savage, Denise 280. 354 

Savage, |iiy 221, 2t)9 

Savage, Susann 339 

Savage, Su/anne 226, 235 

Savery, Chad 237 

Savery, Chand 208 

Saylor, Cindy 264 

Sbravati, Ron 201, 321 

Scarborough, Randy 339 

Scarbrough, Brian 271,292 

Scarbrough, Chris 213 

Schade, Mary Virginia 321 

Schaefer, Danny 359 

Schaefer, Kathryn L 359 

Schauwecker, Tim 217 

Schilling, Amanda 321 

Schingle, l.aura . 233, 280, 359 

Schmidt, Richard 359 

Schneider, Tiffany 167 

Schofield, Christian 3' 1 

Scholl, Sandy 321 

Schreiher, Beth 321 

Schwan, Robert 321 

Schviiegan, Jill 233 

Scott, Jeff 300 

Scott, Jerri 260 

Scott, Karol ... 86, HI, 225, 253. 

290, 359 

Scott, Leann 321 

Scott, Lisa 1 74 

Scott, Michael 215, 359 

Scolt, Sarah 289 

Scott, William I Tr' 321 

Scruggs, Brian 211, 321 

Scruggs, Chad 321 

Scully, Hugh I 339 

Seabrook, Scolt 282 

Seago, Donald P 339 

Seago, Paul 201 

Seagraves, Chandler 284 

Seale, Brian 207 

Seals, Jeffrey 339 

Sebren, Suzanne 231, 339 

Sechrist, )ulie 141 

Seeman, Shelley 321 

Segaline, Mark 301. 354 

Seger, Sara 167 

Seid, Dennis 339 

Sellers, Stephanie 339 

Selvie, Cora Denise 321 

Selvie, Tammy T 250, 339 

Senglin, Bruce 210, 359 

Sentell, Matt 359 

Sequeira, Pamela 273 

Serio, Monica 339 

Sermons, Michael 359 

Sessions, lennifer ... 91, 191, 221, 

235, 275 

Sessums, Craig 321 

Sexton, Kelly 282 

Seyler, Melanie 339 

Seymour, Todd 295, 359 

Shaifer, Mary Keller 300 

Shaman, Susan Clover . . 301, 339 

Shane, Km 136 

Shanklin, Andrea 339 

Shannon, Lauren 224, 321 

Sharer, Robert 141 

Sharp, Alice 225, 359 

Sharp, Alyson 224 

Sharp, Helen 267 

Sharp, Lorna 231, 359 

Sharp, Louis 213, 321 

Sharp, Stefanie 321 

Sharpe, Lauren 359 

Sharpe, Matthew 321 

Sharpe, Rhonda jean 222 

Shaunak, Nirdosh 269 

Shaw, Cappi 339 

Shaw, David 271 

Shaw, Jeff 197,359 

Shaw, Sherry 226, 321 

Shaw, Stephanie 321 

Shaw, Thomas 257 

Shea, Susan 234, 285, 35^ 

Shedd, Barrv 340 

Sheffer, Tamatha 1 321 

Sheffield, Amanda . 221. 340, 381 

Sheffield, Amy 86 

Sheffield, Kelly 231, 340 

Sheffield, Sandy 259 

Shelby, Ronnie 217 

Shell, Erik 359 

Shell, Tony 156, 237 

Shellman, Lee 236 

Shelly, Ronnie 321 

Shelton, Jennifer 321,402,403 

Shelton, I eAnne 233, 340 

Shelton, Nicky 193 

Shepherd, Alan 291 

Shepherd, Debbie 321 

Shepherd, Kim 321 

Sherrod, luhn 288 

Sherrod, Kimberly 340 

Shields, Mark 203.321 

Shields, Stacey 225, 340 

Shindala, Carmen 340 

Shipman, Hunt 241, 321 

Shirey, Slasie 141,208 

Shirley, |immy 193, 340 

Shirley, Martha 269 

Shirley, Sonja 359 

Shiver, Will Van 213 

Shoelen, Michael 321 

Shoemake, lason 284, 321 

Shoemake, Marlene 359 

Short, Mark 359 

Shows, Gregory 321 

Shrader, Wade 288, 295, 340 

Shropshire, |an 225, 359 

Shroud, Whitney 234 

ShuU, Susan 321 

Shultz, Nancy 240, 267, 354 

Shumate, Curtis 203, 321 

Shurden, Anthony Lee 340 

Shurden, Lori 359 

Shurlds, Dudley 354 

Shute, Susan 321 

Shutiok, Denise 240, 359 

Shutlz, Nancy 231 

Sideu, Muhd 274 

Siggins, Christopher 141 

Sikes, James 354 

Silva, luan 267 

Silvers, Melanie 234 

Simkins, lennifer 322 

Simmons, Melissa 222 

Simmons, Michelle 288, 354 

Simmons, Natasha Y 354 

Simmons, Roan 235, 340 

Simnichl, Keith 280 

Simnicht, Laura 231, 322 

Simpson, Glen 141 

Simpson, Glenn L 322 

Simpson, Jami 137, 208, 221 

Simpson, Rochandra 141 

Sims, Cylenthia 340 

Sims, Heather 340 

Sims, M Suzanne . 122, 260, 296 

Sims, Rodney 193 

Sims, Sophie 221, 340 

Sims, Steve 359 

Sims, Susan 141 

Sims, Tommy 282 

Sing, Lau Ing 274 

Sisson, Donald ,, . 291,298,354 

Sisson, Jim 359 

Sisson, Michelle 137, 235 

Skaggs, Anthctny 340 

Skantz, Alicia Dawn ... 141, 359 

Skcog, Paul 193 

Skelton, Andi 225, 234 

Skelton, Andrea 359 

Skelton, left 213, 288 

Skinner, Waller T 359 

Skoog, Andrew 192, 193 

Skoog, Paul D 340 

Slater, Jennifer 322 

Slay, Craig 72 

Slay, Renee 236, 359 

Slay, Sharolyn 137, 340 

Sledge, Penny 141, 237 

Sleeper, Ronnie E . . 197, 244, 359 

Sloan, Darin 298, 299 

Smathman-Fromm, Kay 88 

Smell, Erik 201 

Smiley, Charlie III 217, 359 

Smith, Andre 322 

Smith, Arnold 322 

Smith, Audra 322 

Smith, Baird 177 

Smith, Brian 198, 215 

Smith, Buffee 322 

Smith, Chandra 224, 254, 322 

Smith, Colleen 295, 359 

Smith, Courtney 237 

Smith, Cristi 232 

Smith, Daphne 237 

Smith, David , 141, 259, 322, 359 

Smith, Deanna 208, 269 

Smith, Denee 233 

Smith, Dorothy Holly . . . 208, 221, 

Smith, Elaine 141 

Smith, Eh/abelh 267 

Smith, Harold S 340 

Smith, Jennifer 231, 322 

Smith, |ue 207, 359 

Smith, loey 215 

Smith, John 207 

Smith, Jon 322 

Smith, Joycelyn 291 

Smith, Julius 171 

Smith, Karen 221 

Smith, Kelly 359 

Smith, Ken 207. 283 

Smith, Kenneth 141 

Smith, Kyle 322 

Smith, LaRonda 86. 2 35 

Smith, Laura 225, 254. 322. 


Smith, Leigh 231, 322 

Smith, Lesley 224, 322 

Smith, Lynn 141, 231 

Smith, Matthew 299 

Smith, Melinda 141 

Smith, Michelle D 322. 354 

Smith, Natalie 322 

Smith, Pamela 285, 340 

Smith, Patrick 207 

Smith, Rebecca Ann 224, 

359. 382 

Smith, Rhonda 322 

Smith, Richard 359 

Smith, Robert 322, 359 

Smith, Robyn 322 

Smith, Rodney . . 210. 340 

Smith, Roger 136 

Smith, Roxie 359 

Smith, Shannon 322 

Smith, Sheri 359 

Smith, Stacia 322 

Smith, Stephen 322 

Smith, Steve 281 

Smith, Teresa 340 

Smith, Terisa 359 

Smith, Terri 149 

Smith, Thomas 322 

Smith, Tim 278 

Smith, Tom W 282 

Smith, Tracie 354 

Smith, Vickie 231. 340 

Smith, Wendy 289, 360 

Smith, Yolanda 340 

Smyer, Bill 270 

Sneed, Laura Katherine 34f) 
Snider, Paul 192. 208. 294. 


Snodgrass, Paul 203, 340 

Snow, Annie 360 

Snow, LaQuita 293 

Snow, LaQuitha 322 

Snyder, Todd 213 

Sohan, A Latip 272. 274 

Soneson, Paige 234. 271, 288 
Sorensen, Scott . . 141, 322 

Sory, Maribeth 226, 322 

Sory, Walker 300 

Souder, Scott 203, 360 

Souter, Steven 322 

Sowell, Miriam 222, 340 

Spann, Charles 217 

Spann, Ferlesia 340 

Sparrow, Charles . . . 246, 360 

Sparrow, ChucK 195, 278 

Spayd, Mardi 340 

Speakes, Lucy 285, 360 

Speaks, Melanie 360 

Spearman, Beth 3411 

Spears, Jeff 301 

Spears, |ohn 259 

Specs, Shane 215 

Speed, Leiand 264 

Speed, William C 360 

Spees, Shane 322 

Speight, Joseph Scott 340 

Speights, Keith 262, 271. 


Speights, Kristina 322 

Spell, Leigh Anne 360 

Spell, Teresa 221, 360 

Spencer, Cynthia 340 

Speyerer, Lee 208 

Spiers, leanna 360 

Spires, Leah 280, 295 

Spivey, Dan 204, 322 

Springer, Charlotte . 225. 340 

Sprow, Greg 292 

St Claire, Mike 257 

St Louis, Benson 360 

St Pierre, Stacy 167 

Stafford, Jeffrey E 340 

Staggs, Robert 340 

Staggs, Scolt 204 

Stanard, lason 217, 322 

Stanford, Angle 259, 360 

Stanford, Sheri 282 

Stanley, Linda 360 

Stanphill, Jill 290 

Starella, Rivers 320 

Starling, Derek 262 

Starnes, John 322 

Statesmen, Elder 262 

Steadman, Benjamin Todd 


Steadman, Susan ... 136, 167. 


Stearns, Larissa 360 

Steckhahn, Barbara- Ann , 340 

Stedman, |ill 264 

Steedley, Amanda . 322 

Steele, Amy 221, 340 

Steele, Karen ... 259, 360 

Steen, Adriann 141 

Stefaniak, Cecilia . 267 

Stege, Trudy . 27H, 291 

Steimie, Carol . 231, 340 

Steinwinder, Kim .360 

Steinwinder, Kimberly 221 

Stennett, [ames 360 

Stephen Pittman, Jr 193 

Stephens, Amy M 269, 360 

Stephens, Karen 285 

Stephens, Lori J 360 

Stephens, Stephanie L , . 141, 
290, 301, 340 

Stephenson, Bob 276 

Stephenson, David 340 

Stephenson, Greg 340 

Stepkens, Amy 261 

Stevens, Joe 292 

Stevens, Michael 278, 360 

Stevens, Micheal 203 

Stevens, Robert Marcus .340 

Stevenson, Tc^mmy 340 

Stevenson, William 322 

Steverson, [ody 278 

Steward, Melo'dia 218 

Stewart, Pat 263 

Stewart, Sallie Ann . 231, 283, 

Stewart, Sandra 222 

Stewart, Sandy 234, 360 

Stewart, Tern 322 

Stewart, Thomas 340 

Stewart, Tracy 322 

Stewart, Willie 322 

Stigall, Lisa 322 

Stinson, Jaaqua R 322 

Stinson, Jaqua . . . 402, 403 

Stinson, Susan D 340 

Stipp, Kimberly . . 141, 322 

Stockett, Chad 322 

Stockett, Johnnie C . 259, 360 

Stocks, Barry 210, 360 

Stockwell, Lanle 281 

Stodghill, Kelly 231, 360 

Stogner, Howard 291, 298 

Stokes, Clifton 299, 340 

Stokes, Donna 322 

Stokes, John 360 

Stokes, Rachel 280 

Stokes, Tina 360 

Stone, Bobby A 340 

Stone, Daran 322 

Stone, Earl 322 

Stone, Emily 322 

Stone, James . . 207, 215, 340 

Stonecypher, Wes 266 

Storm, John 340 

Stout, Jeff 322 

Stovall, Kramer .... 213, 322 

Stozall, Natalie 278 

Strada, Stacey 322 

Strass, Shannon 141 

Straub, Joseph 340 

Strech, Scott 197, 322 

Street, Amy 231, 234 

Streeter, Clinton 208 

Streeter, Robert 360 

Streets, Doug 211 

Streets, Douglas 340 

Streiff, Michael 201 

Streiff, Mike 262 

Stribling, Michael 322 

Striblins, Heath 197 

Strickland, |im 128 

Strickland, Lisa .... 141. 231. 

290, 341 

Strickland, Terri. , , . 285, 360 

Strickland, Wendy. , 289.341 

Stricklin, Scott 204, 322 

Stringer, Blair 235. 360 

Stringer, Bradford 198 

Stringer, Eric 341 

Stringer, Melinda J 323 

Strong, Sandra 231 

Strong, Walt 259 

Strongosky, Neil 341 

Stroud, Whitney , , . 231, 341 

Strub, Tim 287 

Strube, Tonia 167 

Stuart, Rachael 341 

Stubblefield, Susan 224, 323 

Stubbs, Eredrick 141 

Stuckwisch, Darrin 341 

Sturdivant, Mervin 323 

Sublett, Spencer 360 

Sublett, Spence 203 

Sugg, Brian 360 

Sulcer, Christy 221. 301, 360 
Sullivan, Billy Mitchell. '|r 


Sullivan, David Ty . 301, 323 

Sullivan, Ered 257, 258 

Sullivan, Jake 289 

Sullivan, Sean P . . . 204, 323 

Sun, Chiad Wang Joe 280 

Surface, Trey 301 

Sutherland, Bart 284 

Sutherland, Jay 262 

Suttle, John 258 

Suttle, Tom 141 

Swain, Dale . . 221, 233, 272 

Swain, Linda K 323 

Swann, Melvin 341 

Swann, Richard 294 

Swayze, Mary Margaret 235 

Sweat, Wade 213 

Swedenburg, |anie 323 

Swedenburg, Stephanie . 235, 360 

Sweedenburg, Stephanie 226 

Swenson, Travis 197, 323 

Swords, hm 197 

Swords, Susan 222, 233, 341 

Syed, Anwar Ahi 270 

Sykes, David 341 

Sykes, Debbie 323 

Sykes, Phillip 217, 360 

Szabo, Sharon 284, 323 

Szeto, Judy 323 

Szmurlo, Lisa 360 


Tabb, Tracy 224, 323 

Tabor, Jeremy 213, 341 

Tacko, Lori Ann 141, 360 

Tahir, Paridah Mo 274 

Taimadge, Trey . .281 

Taliaferro, Jackie 318 

Taliaferro, Jackuline 341 

Tallant, Luther Jeff 341 

Tallant, Mat 217, 2b2 

Taimadge, Trey 141 

Tammy, Rhodes Lynn 339 

Tan, Henry 270 

Tankson, Jeanetta 141, 323 

Tanner, Karen 141, 341 

Tarsi, Michelle 360 

Tate, Curtis 192, 193. 341 

Tate, Stacy 141 

Tatum, Melissa 360 

Tavoleti, Fred G 215 

Taylor, Christopher 341 

Taylor, Chris Taylor . . 208, 301. 
360, 402, 403 

Taylor, Cindy 323 

Taylor, Danny R 323 

Taylor, David 198 

Taylor, Dr Steve 291 

Taylor, Dwight 360 

Taylor, Elizabeth 323 

Taylor, Ginger 341 

Taylor, Harold A 3b0 

Taylor, Inger 137, 360 

Taylor, leanne 233 

Taylor, Jennifer 149, 191, 224, 


Taylor, Jill 323 

Taylor, Jim 208, 341 

Taylor, Kay 280, 3bO 

Taylor, Kim 360 

Taylor, Lisa 191, 231, 323 

Taylor, Meegan 323 

Taylor, Melissa 360 

Taylor, Michele 360 

Taylor, Neal 323 

Taylor, Nicole 224, 274 

Taylor, Rebecca 301 

Taylor, Rita 323 

Taylor, Rodney 360 

Taylor, Steven 360 

Taylor, Tanya 259, 323 

Taylor, Terry 360 

Taylor, Timothy N 360 

Tedford, Ramona 221 

Tedford, Sonny 237, 360 

Teel, Suzanne 231, 323 

Teh, Tian 278 

Tehman, Syed 272 

Temple, Donna 323 

Temple, Sharon Renee . . 225, 341 

Templeton, Teresa 78, 208 

Teng, Kienchien Kevin 360 

Tenhet, John Scott 285, 360 

Tenhet, Tommy 361 

Terney, Melynda 361 

Terrell, Kim 174 

Terry, Scott 341 

Terry, Sharon 341 

Thaker, Deven 195, 323 

Thames, lohn W ML 323 

Tharp, Linda Michele 341 

Tharpe, Jeanine 232, 361 

Thaxton, Tonia 323 

Thigpen, Caroline 323 

Thigpen, Sandye 323 

Thomas, Ashley 323 

Thomas, Betsy '. 191, 226, 323 

Thomas, Beverly 219 

Thomas, Charles 278, 282 

Thomas, Christi 225, 341 

Thomas, Dave 217, 234 

Thomas, David 208, 296, 301, 


Thomas, Jennifer 323 

Thomas, John 323 

Thomas, Judy K .. . . 231, 233, 302, 


Thomas, Kacy 221, 361 

Thomas, Kary 296 

Thomas, Melissa . 174. 323 
Thomas, Peggy ... 141, 293 
Thomas, Ronnie. 87,210.361 

Thomas, Sara 341 

Thomas, Sheila 323 

Thomas, Stephanie 226 

Thomas, Steve 293 

Thomas, Tammy 323 

Thomas, Tess 264 

Thomas, Wendy. ... 231, 323 

Thomas, William . . 91, 141, 

262, 275, 278 

Thomason, Kim 74 

Thomason, Sharon 323 

Thompson, Bill . . . 207, 271, 


Thompson, Christy 269 

Thompson, Dale Robert .361 

Thompson, Dan 341 

Thompson, Darryl 272 

Thompson, Johnny 282 

Thompson, Julie. . . . 191, 323 
Thompson, Lee . . 198, 323 

Thompson, Lisa 323 

Thompson, Mona 323 

Thompson, Rosie 323 

Thompson, Scott . . 217, 234, 


Thompson, Stacy 323 

Thompson, Susie .... 87, 287, 


Thompson, Thomas 351 

Thompson, Tony 215,341 

Thompson, William 87 

Thornburg, Karen L 361 

Thorne, Dean . 207, 323 

Thorne, Mike 285 

Thornell, Ellen 323 

Thornell, Kelly , 87. 290,301, 


Thornton, Henry 361 

Thornton, James 292 

Thornton, Robert L TIL . . .361 

Thornton, Stephanie 361 

Thornton, Tracey 323 

Thurber, Jewell 224 

Thurman, Bob 204 

Thurman, Laura. . . . 231, 361 

Thurman, Robert 341 

Tickner, James 262 

TidweU, Diane 267 

TidwelL Rocky 299 

Tigrett, Stacie', . 221. 271,341 

Tilghman, Bryan 361 

Tillery, Joey 201 

Tilley, Ned 123,361 

Timbs, Dion 323 

Tindall, LeLouise 224 

Tindoll, Scott 141, 281 

Tindoll, Suzanne 361 

Tinney, Kathy 234 

Tisdale, Robyn 323 

Tiucana, Baacher Yunis . . .273 

Todd, Jim 201, 341 

Todd, Mark 162 

Todd, Michael 323 

Todd, Tammie 361 

Toft, Karen 323 

Toler, Julie 226 

Toler, Rachelle 323 

Tolliver, |ahan 324 

Tomlinson, Susan 289 

Tompkins, Carol . . . 208, 264 

Toney, Barry 207 

Torrey, Betsy . . 225, 258, 293, 


Townsend, Sewanna 341 

Townsend, Tracey 341 

Tozzi, Steve 278, 361 

Traicoff, Tracey ... 232, 341 

Trainor, Andrea 324 

TreadweU, Randall 195 

Tribble, Margaret 324 

Trigg, Leigh 231.341 

Trim, Rea 293 

Trimble, James 293 

Trimble, Juanita 361 

Triplett, Dexter 324 

Trippe, Sallie Belle. . 231, 296, 


Trippe, Staten 341 

Trooper, Brenda 361 

Trott, Aaron 324 

Trotter, Phillip 324 

Trotter, Richard 276 

Tucker, James 361 

Tucker, Larkin 201, 361 

Tucker, Mike 167 

Tuey, Charles 324 

Turay, Dr A M' 274 

Turberville, Wendy 341 

Turcotte, Leah 231.324 

Turnage, Baine 361 

Turner, Amy 264, 341 

Turner, Billy 291 

Turner, Bonnie 361 

Turner, George D 361 

Turner, Jennifer 341 

Turner, Joe 141. 267, 302, 

Turner, Patricia Lynn . . . .361 

Turner, Rob . . ' 211 

Turner, Russell 207,297 

400 / Index 

Turner, Sharon 122, 3blWablington, Chris 384 

Turner, Steven E 341 Waddcer, Dwayne 282 

Turner, VVilham 361Wade, Michelle 384 

Turnipseed, Laura 301 Wade, Roderick 141 

Turnipseed, Timothy 141Wadley, Leigh Ann 384 

Tutor, Audra 274Wager, Todd 324 

Twiner, Laura 269, 361Wages, Chad 384 

Tyler, Shawn . . . .^. . . .213Wagner, Melanie 342 

Tyler, Tim T. 7 237Wagner, Thomas . .384 

Tyndall, Larry 324Wah, William 384 

Tyner, Lewis 324Waits, Man 384 

Tyree, Patnck 341Wakeam, Mark 197 

Tyree, Susan 301Walden, Clint 280, 361 

Tyrone, Taz 237Walden, Kimberlv 278, 361 

Tyson, Elizabeth . , 221, 232, 288, 294,Walden, Leigh ' 324 

361Waldrip, Wendi 341 

Tyson, Liz 78Walker, Angela D 384 

Tyson, Scott 197Walker, Angle 234 

Tzotzolas, Les 3blWaIker, Bill 241 

Walker, Chns 361, 384 

Walker, Dannv 384 

Walker, David 241, 361 

Walker, Francis 234 

Walker, Howand 141 

Walker, Howard 324 

Underwood, Enc 237Walker, Jeff 198, 342 

Upchurch, Adam 284Walker, John 361 

Upchurch, Jennifer 269, 361 Walker, Johnny 208 

Usey, Tim 242Wa!ker, Kathrvn 141, 324 

Walker, Kim ' 271 

Walker, Kimberly 324 

Walker, Mary Ann 224, 277 

Walker, Pamela Jane , , . , 222, 342 

Walker, Robert R 215 

Walker, Shelley 137, 361 

Vadhwa, Seema 267, 324^J^}-"' ^h'^l^^y ^^ ■ 174 

Vail, Bill 248^^"'"' ^'^'^>' ^^l. 361 

Vaishnau, Kandarp 388 J^^!!'"' V'f/'''' ^" 

Valentine, Lon ,^ 324^^ ^"- ^of ^ 15 

Van Cleave, Shelby 236^^ ^"■ ^''''"''"^ 384 

Van Roon, Mira .^ 151, ,52^^"'"' ^^'^'^y "8, 226, 23 L 

I'"''' D^'% ^^5, 242, 288, 384^a,kes, Danny 

Vance, David 384^ „ „- -' ,_„ 

., ,, ,,,., ^,.,Wall, Diane ....278 

Vance, ohn 341, 343,„ „ „ ,'" 

., V, ,_, Wallace, Barry 324 

Vance, Kevin 391,,, ,, „ ,' ,,„ 

,, , , ,._ ^.„ -,„_ ,., Wallace, Becky 167 

Vance, Lesley 225, 240, 295, 341,,, „ u ->t„ 

\/,„,„ 1 ' 0-7 ini TOi -.o.^^ll^c^' Brian 324 

Vance, Lon 87, 191, 296, 384,,, .. V j -,0,. 

v,„,-o CK, , .„, Wallace, Cindy 278, 384 

Vance, Shannan 296,,, ,, r^ j ^„c 

Vance S san 289 ' ^^^"^ ^^5 

,,,„,' ,- , T_„Wallace, Felicia 324 

Vancey, Cindy 278,,, ,, \, ,, 

VanCleave, Shelby 361^" ^"' ^^"" ^6 

VanCourt, Robert 292, 361^^ ^-^"^ t^^' ^61 



Vanderlinden, Stewart 


Wallace, Ray 198 

v,„j„ „ij„ V . T-,! Wallace, Scot 384 

Vandevelde, Knsti 324,,, ,, „ .._ 

„ . 1 ,, -,.., Waller, Ben 257 

Vandevere, Jeff 252,,,, .. ,, ',, 

,, .. ,, . ,,,Walrath, Marc 141 

Vandiver, Mandy 324,,,, ... , '„: 

\/,_u IV, -, . , Walrath, Marcus 301 

VanHorn, Johnny 341^ , , ,. 

Vanlandingham, Christie ... 221, 384); ,^' „ ff", ?°; 

„ I J- t. r-- J w > Walsh, Robert 324 

Van k vTwr ^"""' l>^^^^' ^^■"■^- ''^'"■P 384 

vanstone, ste:^ ::::;::::::::: :r7fej;- ^-^'- ^^'. ^««. 3B^ 

Vanstone, Steven D 3841; ,,' r ,., i^! 

Vargas, Humberto 270, 388^^" "'' 9,"^.;^ '"1' ^2* 

Vaughan, Bill 213y^^""'' "^™lton 342 

Vaughan, Led 213, 361 

Vaughn, Chandra 324 

Walters, lohn 388 

Walters, Kent 241, 384 

Walters, Kim 224, 232 

-KS.. : gfeSS'**'"::::::::gt 

Vaughn, Eddie 324 


Walters, Melanie 225, 342 

Walters, Swinton 198, 258 

Vaughn, Kirk 122, 

Vaughn, Tammy 241, 252, 361^, ,. . , 

VauUorn, Johnny 2671^"°"' ^"f^' 362 

Vavskn, Paul. .' 259^^' ""' ?,'''' 384 

Veasey, Conal Hl^^ ""■ "^"^ , 384 

Veerkamp, Deanna Hl!^' ""' ^"J ^"" 324 

Veerkamp, Gena 237, 384^^ ""■ ^^'1? 27 

Vega, Daniel J 361^^ 7' ."^^'"'P 243 

Vega. Yvonne 284^"^' "''"^f 324 

Velcek, Melissa iSi"^"^' ['"'' , - ■ ^22 

v:;k^r::^w,i,ie::::::::::::1>--Anna^ ^^'.301,303 

Verner, Steve 203, 341^""' P^"" 362 

Verrall, Tim 21lJ^"^' '"""^ 342 

Verrall, Timothy C 341u, „ ,, 

Verucchi, Michael 36^""' ^°^}'\ 

Verucchi, Mike 208T^"""'^''l ,„ „, 

Vessell, Randolph 341^^^"°^^'^f '" ^32, 342 

Vessell, Randy 203l^"'""' P^^^, 324 

Veuleman, Donna 384^"""' Lincoln ^^41 

Vickery,Leah 384^"^*"'^'^^ 213,342 

Vincent, Michael 384^'"^"' ^''T*' ^" 

Vine, Sabnna 361^"'^"' ^"'^'^ "" 

Vine, Stacia .[ 34iy!"""S"'"' Lore" 342 

Ware, Keith 324 


286, 287, 307, 362 

Vines, Pamela 324 

Washburn, Chuck . 


Vinet, Glen 324y^^'^:"8'<'"' Carrol 250 

Vinson, Thad 201, 36\Ti''t'"K°"' ["/'^"'^''"^ 250 

Vinsor, Sam 284i^^'^!"8"'"' ^aple 324 

Virden, Bnt 208j^^''""8"'"' Shewanne 342 

Virden, Bntt 237,' 384j^'''°"' Rodger D 362 

Vitale, Carlo 391^^"^'°"' ^"f" 207 

Voelker, Donna 324 J^^""^"' ^°'^''' 362 

Voices, Black 250^"^:"''!"^" '^^ 

Vosen, Tom 267,^''h!"'- ^Z^'P 324 

Voss, Carl Enc, 'Jr' 34lJ^^'^!"''' Christopher 301 

Vo8s, Ricky , , , : , . : 203^^^"""'' "^^"^V 280, 384 

Vugan, Dr Roland 266^'^^'"'' 1^^'""^ 362 

" Watkins, Ken 249 

Watkins, Michelle . . 231, 301, 362 

Watkins, Randy 284 

Watkins, Rennora 324 

Watkins, William 342 

Watson, Brett 362 


Watson, Charles 342 

Watson, John 342 

Watson, Leeana 324 

Watson, Mendy 224, 342 

Watson, Monica 23b, 362 

Watson, Naomi 231, 324 

Watson, Paige 250 

Watson, Paul 111 201, 384 

Watson, Robbie 324 

Watson, Shawn 204, 342 

Watson, Sonett 324 

Watson, Tim 246 

Watson, Trent 384 

Watson, Will 201, 278, 294, 362 
Watt, Pollv Ann . 222, 233, 384 

Watts, Aprille 252 

Watts, Jinii 213 

Weatherbee, Mollye A 384 

Weatherly, Jimmy 215 

Weathersby, Wendy 342 

Weaver, Andrew 384 

Weaver, Andy . 87, 251, 261, 273, 
275, 297, 302 

Weaver, Cecelia 342 

Weaver, Christine 246, 362 

Weaver, Houston 299, 342 

Weaver, Kimberly 362 

Weaver, Michael 342 

Weaver, Michelle 224, 324 

Weaver, Randy 342 

Weaver, Rick 324 

Weaver, Ricky 197 

Weaver, Stan 260, 384 

Weaver, Stephen 362 

Weaver, Stewar 241 

Weaver, Stewart 203 

Weaver, William 324 

Webb, Dana 231, 234, 342 

Webb, Lisa 250, 384 

Webb, Lynn 300 

Webb, Scott 203, 384 

Webb, Shannon 324 

Webb, Trey 197, 342 

Weddle, John 342 

Wedge, Glynda 244 

Weekley, David 384 

Weeks, Greg 204 

Weeks, Jean 236, 362 

Weeks, Jodi 208, 384 

Weeks, Madell 324 

Weems, Gene 246 

Weems, lohnie 237, 384 

Weems, Tammy 231, 342 

Weihing, Laura 324 

Weinhold, Paul 362 

Weir, William Gill 276, 384 

Weis, Cynthia 391 

Welch, Dennis 384 

Welch, Eric 204, 342 

Welch, Sonya 384 

Welch, Susan 122, 191, 324 

Weldon, Tom 384 

Wells, Bess 236, 288, 362 

Wells, Chip 217, 324 

Wells, David 362 

Wells, Douglas 211, 342 

Wells, Kevin 385 

Wells, Molly 324 

Wells, Tonya 231, 324 

Welsh, Dave Rocker ... 263, 275, 

Wenzel, Julie 224, 324 

Wert, Doug 197, 301 

Wert, Douglas 385 

Weseli, Brett 215, 324 

Wesley, Melinda 290 

Wesserman, David 324 

Wessman, Todd 342 

Wesson, Debra 385 

West, Benjaman Wade 215 

West, Jerry 362 

West, John 270, 301, 325, 385 

West, Tammy 278, 362 

Westbrook, Christopher 342 

Westbrook, Roger 385 

Westerburg, John 249 

Weslrom, Lyle 91 

Whatley, Michael 391 

Whatley, Watt 198, 362 

Whelan, Danielle 233, 342 

Whirl, Brenda . 256, 278, 296, 385 

Whitaker, Wesley 325 

White, Alfrado 276, 362 

White, Amy 87, 222, 385 

White, Bobby 342 

White, Christopher 362 

White, David 244, 276, 385 

White, Dewayne 260 

White, Elgenia 325 

White, Janet 240, 385 

White, Jean 342 

White, Lisa 244, 325, 385 

White, Mary Katherine . . 302, 362 

White, Michael 208 

White, Patnck 362, 385 

White, Reagan 237 

White, Stan 201, 342 

White, Vanessa 250, 385 

White, Vicki 385 

Whitehead, Chele 244 

Whitehead, lamie , 201. 237, 342 

Whitehead, Katria 325 

Whitehead, Paul 246 

Whitehead, Ramond Young 


Whitehead, Raymond Y . 385 

Whitehead, Robert . . 342 

Whitehead, William . 215, 


Whitehurst, Andrew 266 

Whitfield, Megan . . 325, 402, 

Whitley, Karen 301, 362 

Whitney, Sean 342 

Whitney, Stephen 342 

Whitt, Beth 191, 325 

Whitt, Jason 197, 362 

Whittemore, Jimmy 249 

Whitten, Amy 226, 342 

Whillen, Kim 391 

Whitten, Melanie .. , 221,236 

Whittington, Wendy .... 225, 

254, 362 

Whitver, Chns 301 

Whyte, Frank 385 

Wicker, Bnan 342 

Wicker, John David . 198, 325 

Wicks, Elliott 241, 362 

Wiggins, Robert 325 

Wiggins, Ted 197 

Wigington, Lisa 250 

Wigley, Angela ... 231, 293, 


Wilbanks, Diane . . . 233, 385 

Wilbourn, Allen. . . . 241, 385 

Wilbourn, Jannette 342 

Wilburn, Calvin 237 

Wilburn, Marcia F 388 

Wilburn, Mike 342 

Wilcher, Kim 282 

Wilcher, Kimberiy 385 

Wilcher, Tabatha . . 141, 325 
Wilcox, Grant . 217, 295, 325 

Wilcox, Jason 201 

Wilder, Patty . . 241, 243, 342 

Wilemon, Bryon 362 

Wiley, Kim 174 

Wiley, Ladonnal 325 

Wiley, Lisa . . 226, 234, 254, 


Wilhelm, Charles . 246, 262, 


Wilkes, Bryan 215, 325 

Wilkes, Wesley 325 

Wilkins, Clay 128 

Wilkins, Jennifer 325 

Wilkins, Linda 342 

Wilkinson, Gregory Loyd 


Wilkinson, Julie 362 

Wilkinson, Lee Alan 385 

Wilkson, Lisa 325 

Willaimson, Jill 141 

Williams, Angela 231 

Williams, Bart 276 

Williams, Ben 269 

Williams, Brenda 325 

Williams, Chad .... 204, 342 

Williams, Charles Jr 362, 

Williams, Chico .... 193, 252 

Williams, Chris 215 

Williams, Connie. . . 191, 219, 

Williams, Cynthia 325 

Williams, Deven . . . 221, 236, 


Williams, Elise . 208, 264, 342 

Williams, Elizabeth 325 

Williams, Gary 385 

Williams, Glenda. . . 191, 218, 

Williams, Guy 262 

Williams, j David . . 249, 325 

Williams, Jeff 208 

Williams, Jeffrey 362 

Williams, Jennifer 221 

Williams, Julie 362 

Williams, Kevin 197, 362, 


Williams, Lee 291 

Williams, Leo, III 342 

Williams, Michael 391 

Williams, Michelle , 249, 362 

Williams, Pamela 342 

Williams, Parrish 325 

Williams, Phyllis . . . 248, 276, 

Williams, Rebekah 141 

Williams, Rene .... 234, 385 

Williams, Richard 171 

Williams, Robyn 342 

Williams, Rodney 325 

Williams, Serra 362 

Williams, Seth 204, 325 

Williams, Sherrie 362 

Williams, Stacey 342 

Williams, Tawana 385 

Williams, Thorn 362 

Williams, Timothy 342 

Williams, Tyrone A . 241, 385 

Williamson, Anita 385 

Williamson, Bnan 325 

Williamson, |eff 385 

Williamson, Jill 325 

Williamson, John Thomas 

Williamson, Karen 342 

Williamson, Lisa 385 

Williamson, Luke 301 

Williamson, Scottie 291, 298 

Williamson, Wes 136 

Williford, Keith 278, 385 

Willis, Michael 325 

Willis, Phillip 252, 259, 385 

Willis, Todd 141 

Wilms, G Jan 244 

Wilms, Wallika 244 

Wilson, Andy 248 

Wilson, Beth 325 

Wilson, Brenda 291, 385 

Wilson, Carol 231, 301 

Wilson, Han-y 215 

Wilson, Jen 325 

Wilson, Jennifer 231 

Wilson, John 343 

Wilson, Julie 385 

Wilson, Kelly 301, 362 

Wilson, Lance 208 

Wilson, Owana 235 

Wilson, Raymond 362 

Wilson, Tawanda 325 

Wilson, William 246 

Windham, Mart 215 

Windham, Michael 385 

Windham, Stacy 241 

Winn, Amy 231, 267,325 

Winpigler, Sherra 325 

Winship, Craig Thomas . 362, 402, 

Winstead, Kim 325 

Winstead, Tammy 385 

Winter, Dawn E 208, 385 

Winter, James Michael 11 388 

Winter, Mike 250 

Winters, Daliah 343 

Winters, Dawn 264 

Winters, Teresa 385 

Winterscheidt, Beth .... 262, 278, 


Winterscheidt, Elizabeth . 87, 293, 

298, 385 

Winterscheit, Joe 246 

Winton, Ralph S 215 

Wise, Barry Anne . . 226, 267, 325 

Wise, Connie 141,290,385 

Wise, Kenny 215, 343 

Wise, Michael 249 

Wise, Rhetl 192, 201, 278 

Wisler, Ben 285 

Wittber, John 215 

Witthauer, Rob 325 

Wofford, Melissa 232 

Woitt, Wesley 141, 325 

Wolfe, Gwen 224 

Wolfe, Gwendolyn 325 

Wolfe, Kim 385 

Wolfe, Michael 215, 325 

Wolverton, Robert 267, 278 

Wolverton, Shelly 362 

Womack, Michael 325 

Womble, Allen 201 

Wong, Nit-Chuw 385 

Woo, Fletcher 211, 385 

Woo, Phillip 362 

Wood, Apnl 343 

Wood, Barnett Huggins 215 

Wood, Heather 231, 343 

Wood, John 385, 402, 403 

Wood, Kan 221 

Wood, Sammy 274, 385 

Wood, Stephanie 343 

Woodall, Brad 362 

Woodall, Misty 343 

Woodard, Drew 248 

Woodard, Robert 171 

Woodruff, Julie 385 

Woods, Bill 243 

Woods, Chuck 203, 295, 343 

Woods, Dawn 240 

Woods, Glenda B 343 

Woods, Mary Nell 233, 343 

Woodward, Doug 242 

Woodward, Michele 252 

Woodyard, Andrea 301 

Woodyard, Drew 225 

Wooley, Melinda 343 

Wooten, Karn 343 

Works, John 301 

Worrell, Jimmy 385 

Worrell, Tracy 301, 303, 325 

Worsham, Allen 232, 288 

Worsham, Ben Frank, TV ... .215 

Worsham, Brittain M 215 

Worsham, Mac . . 76, 77, 262, 288, 
294, 385 

Wray, Catherine 325 

Wray, Heath 385 

Wren, Julie 231, 325 

Wright, Angela S 386 

Wright, Angle . 250, 256, 291, 386 

Wright, David 301 

Wright, Denny 246, 386 

Wright, Edwin 141, 281, 386 

Wright, Jeff 276 

Wright, Kakki 391 

Wright, Laura 74, 75, 208 

Wright, Mindy 391 

Wright, Morris 292 

Wright, Sandra F . . . 149, 224, 386 

Wright, Sterling W 

Wright, Tracey 


Wrwick, Lesley . 


Wuellner, Hope R 





Wurm, Brad 


Wurm, David 


Wurm, Van 



Wyatt, leni 


Wyatt, Marc 



Wynes, Chris 


Wynne, Greg 

. 283 



Yago, Jennifer 152 

Yance, Dale 237 

Yancey, Cindy 141 

Yarber, Greg 386 

Yarborough, Tammy 226 

Yarbrough, Steve 213 

Yarbrough, Steven 325 

Yarbrough, Tammy 325 

Yates, Angelia 362 

Yates, Lyvonne 386 

Yates, Randy 203, 362 

Yazdi, Mehdi 280 

Yeatman, Jane 282 

Yelverton, Jennifer. . 141, 325 

Yencer, Kim 362 

Yencer, Kimberly 141 

Yeung, Tony 388 

Yonge, Courtney 343 

Yonge, Lisa 243, 269 

York, Julie 343 

York, Yvonne 363 

Youhas, Muhammad 388 

Younes, Muhammad 272 

Young, Allen 262 

Young, Amanda .... 226, 343 

Young, Beth 231 

Young, Brian 253 

Young, Chns 141 

Young, Cliff ... 198, 235, 386 

Young, Elizabeth 343 

Young, Jason 215, 237, 325 

Young, Jerrod 136 

Young, Kent 257 

Young, Leanne 231, 386 

Young, Lynn 391 

Young, Mark 363 

Young, Marty 141 

Young, Sharon . 231, 234, 343 

Young, Shem Kim 388 

Young, Tonya 250 

Youngblood, Bill 213 

Youngblood, Heather . . . .343 
Youngblood, William Jr . . . 386 

Youngblook, Jim 215 

Younge, Lisa 263 

Younger, Becky .... 231, 325, 


Younger, Kyle 325 


Zacharias, Enc . . 91, 198, 251, 
262, 275, 277, 278, 294, 375, 

Zachary, Carmen . . , 226, 254, 


Zadroga, Mike 325 

Zafar, Bushra 273 

Zander, Alison 71 

Zander, Allison 232, 343 

Zarlengo, Lori 141, 325 

Zarske, Kirk 363 

Zarugh, Seid 267, 272 

Ziegler, Trey 217 

Zimiko, Taylor 323 

Zirlott, James 386 

Zito, Michael Joseph 215 

Zorbalas, Konstantinos . . .386 

Zorbalas, Kostas 197, 403 

Zuber, Rozlyn Anne 325 

Zuber, Scott 201 

Index / 401 

Tk 1 989 R(u^eM ^bff 

The staff of the 1989 Reveille was composed of a diverse 
group of students whose common objective was the pro- 
duction of a 408 page book. This book brings together the 
talents of student photographers and writers, presenting their 
work in layouts designed by students. 

Eight section editors, seven photographers, and thirty staff 
members worked tirelessly to produce this book. The reward 
for their hard work is a pat on the back and the satisfaction of a 
job well done. 

Several "thank you's" are due to people who have per- 
formed their duties and much more. Thanks first of all to Terry 
Cole, a photographer who handled 100% RUSH jobs without 
too much complaining. Allison Johnsey, whose gift for writing 
was put to much use, became an invaluable asset. The "savior" 
of the sports section was Craig Winship, who stepped in when 
another stepped out unexpectedly. Thank you Fred Faulk, for 
supplying the photographs our photographers missed. 

As the last page was completed and the last photo was 
removed from the dart board, the Reveille staff eagerly awaited 
the arrival of the latest edition. The memories of the late night 
work sessions and the pounding headaches are replaced by a 
feeling of accomplishment and pride. Thank you Mississippi 
State University for allowing us to serve you. 

John Arnold-Business Manager, John Wood-Editor-in-Chief, Julian Dil- 
lard-Photography Editor 

Terry Cole 

Terrv Cole 

402 / Reveille Staff 

John Wood 
PHOTOGRAPHERS: Julian Dillard, Kostas 
Zorbalas, Terry Coleman, Jerry Jackson, Terry 

SECTION EDITORS: (Seated) Michelle Wea- 
ver)-Honors, Rosalynn Mister-Organizations. 
(Standing), Craig Winship-Sports, Mary Alice 
Guest-Campus Life, Gini Herring-Classes, Car- 
rie Killebrew-Magazine, Melissa McHarg- 
Academics. NOT PICTURED: Mandi Marretl- 

Terry CoIp 
< THE 1989 REVE/LLE STAFF: ROW ONE: Jaqua Stinson, Carrie Killebrew, Gini Herring, Michelle 
Weaver, Mandi Marrett, Jennifer Shelton, Rosalynn Mister. ROW TWO: John Wood, John Coggins, 
Megan Whitfield, Allison Johnsey, Pam Hardiman, Craig Winship, Julie McGehee, Michael Hobby, 
Gwen Reynolds, Audwin Fletcher, Tina Louise Ma, Michael Ruffin, Tina Poindexter, Chris Taylor, 
Susan Gazaway, Kathy Kwong. 

A H.R.H. Production. 

Reveille Staff / 403 

Mark Warner 

A Members of the Famous Maroon Band perform at the Madrigal Dinner. 
This dinner is a combination banquet/choral concert, sponsored by the 
MSU Madrigal Singers. 

► Coach Williams gives the referee a "you need glasses" look. 

404 / Closing 

▼ A R.O.T.C. student makes his desenl from the repelling tower behind 
Suttle Hall. 

Photo below by Terry Cole 

Mark Warner 

Moi/iMg On 

Finals are over, graduation has commenced, and it's time to 
go home. No more elections, no more exams, just the reality of 
the "real world." Growing up means facing new challenges 
without depending on mom and dad or on a "curve" of the 

It is time to move out of the apartment or dorm, prepare for 
the start of a new job, or plan a perfect summer vacation. Those 
of us who return to continue our search for higher learning will 
let our brains rest, as we envy those who have spared no effort 
in the successful attainment of the coveted diploma. 

What ever the plans are, they move us forward into adult- 
hood, requiring maturity tempered with the child like quality 
that keeps us young. "Dawgs" we are and "Dawgs" we will be 
no matter where our plans lead us. 

T Gooch's deli at night: doing laundry, getting a snack, or just hanging out. 


\ :' 




, ^•'r 

: "r-'- 





>>.f*-^: -^ 



^. ^-^ 

M A Monday afternoon rain shower came to be expected during the Fall of 


T The unusually warm January brought this MSU student outside to do a 

little studying. 

K*r» ^ )!*•»' 


Terry Cole 

A fond farewell to the class of 1989, and a reflection upon a 
year of complexities. Mississippi State, you are experiencing an 
awakening. You have come a long way since your beginning in 
1878. Your boundaries have spread across the State and across 
the world. 

Mississippi State, offering not only a pleasant setting, but an 
opportunity of individualism and independency is priveleged 
to be able to educate and serve you, its students body. The 
education offered prepares one for a totally different world 
which they will soon be entering. 

MSU, you have progressed rapidly since you first, began and 
you must continue to progress. Your awakening can only 
continue if you are willing to pay the price. The price is 
dedication to excellence, the reward you reap is well worth that 

A The reflection of Suttle Hall in the rearview mirror of Mark Warners 
Honda Accord. Photo by lulian Dillard 

Closing / 407 


-f i 


i ' ' -€'- 





Dr. Walter I. Davis February 26, 1986 

Associate Professor 
Engineering Graphics 

Dr. Martin T. Jasper August 11, 1986 

Mechanical Engineering 

Dr. George L Switzer August 26, 1986 


Dr. Loomis H. Toler September 2, 1986 



Mary Ruth (Hill) Johnson . . . March 18, 1986 

Eupora, MS 

Masters Candidate, Sociology 

Christopher Jue July 6, 1986 

Hollandale, MS 

Robert D. Allred September 2, 198fi! 

Tupelo, MS 
Junior, Political Science 

Paul Allen Watkins December 1, 1988 

Starkville, MS 
Graduate Student, Electrical Engineering 


/ / 



1 989 RweM 








HONORS EDITOR Michelle Weaver 

MAGAZINE EDITOR Carrie Killebrew 


SPORTS EDITOR Craig Winship 

PHOTOGRAPHERS: Terry Cole, Terry Coleman, Julian 
Dillard, Hunt Shipman, Andrew Smith, Mark Warner, 
Kosta Zorbalas. 

1989 Reveille Colophon 

The 1989 edition of the Reveille was printed by Taylor Publishing Company 
of Dallas, Texas, with the use of single-color, two-color and four-color presses. 
Paper stock for all content pages of the publication is 80#, number one grade 

The cover was designed by Taylor artist Delores Landin. The material used 
for the cover was Grey Vellum. "Reveille" was embossed, the type being set in 
Jefferson Script, with maroon #806 being applied. The letters "M S U." were 
embossed and maroon #806 was applied. White #911 was applied to the 
inside of the three letters. The numbers "1989" were embossed and set in 
Jefferson Script. Maroon #806 was also applied to the numbers. The large 
diagonal lines were embossed and maroon #806 was applied. The graphic box 
behind the "MSU" was embosses and white #911 was applied. The small 
diagonal lines within the box were blind embossed. 

Body copy was set in 10 point malibu. Headlines varied between sections, a 
majority were set in malibu bold and ranged from 30 to 72 points. 

Sudlow Photography of Danville, Illinois provided all class pictures. Class 
pictures were taken for three weeks beginning September 6. Most candid 
photographs and group photographs were taken by Reveille staff photog- 
raphers. Fred Faulk also provided several of the photographs. 

The Reveille is paid for by full-time students in their Fall activity fees. All 
organizations who wanted to be included in this edition paid $65 for half a 
page, $130 for a whole page. 

7200 copies of the Reveille were printed. The 408 total pages in the book 
included 40 pages of four color, and 16 pages of spot color. Extra copies were 
sold for $15.